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tatam Pinion iitul SVnuvunn; BY F. C. DUNNTNGTON & CO. Hnlly, SI 1 : Trl-WXfMy, 87; Weekly, S3. TUKSIKVY, JILVi: 12, 1SGO. ouu oirrs'ini: iaes. 1'iwt Pjuie. Tbe Case of .Mu. Davis in the U. S. Dwtrict Court at Richmond Arrct of Presi dent ItGKEUlfi The Treason Cases in Alabama A Dy of Gloom to the Planter. Fhjtm Pali: A Ileroof Four Wars Agricul tural PrefpoeU of Eastern North Carolina. ituis or nr.xr.uAi. stws. The bar of Memphis. W. K. Poston.. Chair man, publish an eulogistic ttibulc to the lotc Joe. WiekertliaHi, one of their associate recently de ceased. Tbe Metropolitan Police Board of Mitnpbif, appointed on Saturday, Jacob Swive l and Thomas C. Bradley; Captains of Police, and S. S. Garrett, Prank W. Fax. It. SI. Hamilton and C. A. I.ain bere a4 SercennU. The Petersburg (Va.) Krptft eoye that Fiti hugh Lee is not ciiRiified in the Fenian nrorc-ucnt. It knot likely that any of the family of that name would encore in the cnterprif c. Hon. Win. Porchcr Allies of Charleston, in tends to settle In New Orleans. Tbe cotton crop in Egypt and Turkey has fallen off so says tbe London Mercantile tintttte. Tli (i taste for historical studies, which is one of tho characteristics of the present nee, is begin ning to penetrate into tho cast. Tbe town of Edectniadzin. near Mount Ararat, in Armenia, tbe residence of tho patriarch, contains a splendid library, composed of 3,000 Armenian MS3., of which thc.litorary world was hitherto tuito ignor- ant. A cataloguo of tho collection has now been printed, and presents a vast field for researches intu the religious and political history of central Asia. It reveals tbe existence of unknown works by the fathers of tho church, and of fragments of Diodorus, Sieilus, and of Aristotle. The Armjn ian patriarch states, in an official preface, that these manuscripts which havo been kept secret will be for the future not only open to examina tion, but that extracts may taken for learned men in all parts if the world : if they pay tho eoet of copying. Head Center Stephcnr thus explains tho orcein of tho term " Fenian:" Ercry student of Irish history will recollect that a chieftain exist ed in Ireland just anterior to the Chrutain era. named Fion McCoul. This personage was the eommmdant of tho Feonian Erin or Irish militia, at a period when. Ireland was a nation, and her people protected themselves against the enroach mcnts of all invaders. At tho present organiza tion it is instituted for tho samo purpose, after tho foreign robber shall havo been expelled, tho namo of Fenian was adopted for tho branch of the brotherhood of the United States. Hon. Jns. M.Martin, of Virginia, late Con federate Commissioner, is in Montreal, Canada. (lladstonc, Disraeli and Mill, sit in the llou.o of Commons with -heir bats off, in disregard "of tbe time beyond which the memory of man run neth not to the contrary" the good old time when John Hull wore bis hat when nu 1 where he ploased. The TcnncMce National Hank al Memphis has been selected as the Stato Depository for tbo State and county funds. President Johnson has granted 12.S81 politi cnl pardons, and stopped the pat don brokerage business. On Friday, Hon. Dan. AV. Voorhcon, of In diana, was presented by bis Washington friends and admirers with a costly walking cane. Rents in Richmond. Va., have fallen fifty per cent. Tbo letters of "Hill Arp" with tho caeogra phy corrected have been published from tho office of the New York Mttrojiolitun Jtcrord. National flags of American bunting were used at Washington for the first time on Satur day. Tito hundred new patents were issued last week. 8ASG.000 of fractional currency was etnittod from tbo Treasury Department during last week .Under tho act of March 3d. 18CS, nearly four millions acres of land nro apportioned to th States of Wisconsin nnd Michigan, to build a mil itary wagon road in those States. Tho lauds liuv just been located. Tho civil authorities in SU Louis arc prose cuting Fenians with a vim. The course of th courts lias created quite a political excitement there. A terrible storm visited Chicago nnd other parts of northern Illinois, on Saturday last. Tho committee of Congress, investigating th management of tho Provost Marshal General' JlUrcau, is getting (len. Fry, tho chief of it, int trouble. . The rrand Jury at Richmond has indicted It is thouglil U!dKtfn!SrofrJreiUon I'igii piwinr tbo Hankrupt Hill, though the Ju diciary Committee- is prepared to report favor-' ably on It. den. Moado issued tho following Saturday morning, nt Malenc, N. Y. : "All persons asecm blod at this place, in connection with or in aid of tho 1 cnian organization for thepurposo of invnd ing Canada.are hereby ordered, in complianco with tho President's pioelaiffation, to desist from thoir enterprise and dilband. Tho men of tho cxpedi tionary force will, on application to the officer tho United States forces, on giving him the! names and residences, and! satisfying him that Ibey aro unablo to provide their own transporta tlon, bo provided with such to their home. nnd nil officers below tho rank of ficl omcers, wlio nro unablo to prnmlo tlicir own transportation, will bo furnished with such on giving their names. Omcers above tho rank field officers will bo required to give such bonds as may bo satisfactory to the civil authorities, it 'ic ing tho determination of the United States Gov ernment to prcscrvo neutrality, and tho most stringent measures having been taken to prevent all accessions of men nnd material, tlio Command ing General trusts that these liberal offers will havo tbo effect of causing tho expedition (now hopeless) to be abandoned, and he confidently expects that nil thoso who have nny respect for the authority ol tho United Statos, will conform to tho require ments of tho President's proclamation, and of which, if not promptly obeyed, a sufficient forco will bo brought to bear to compel obedience" Tho Mexican minister received news on Sat urday from tho City of Mexico, from which it appears that General Dazaino assembled all tbo French officers in that city nud informed them that Napoleon had decided to withdraw tho Frcnrli army from Mexico ; but nt tbo samclimo ho would grant leave to any officer who would like to take service under Maximilian, in the for eign legion, to do so. He stated that they would bo promoted to tbo next rank. It U said tho offi cers had a consultation nnd decided to decline the overture Tho Unito.1 States Circuit Court at Louis ville, has as yet given no decision in tho Isbnm Henderson case. Seett Dudley, lato Assistant Paymaster jf Kentucky, was killed on tho Louisville and Frankfort Railroad on Saturday by bis head com ing in contact with a projecting rock while the train was passing through a tunnel. In the nulijoliml remark, recently made by one of tho Senators from Olifft, may be found the gist of the evil of the time. Dti ring the discussion, on Thursday lat, of the reconstruction question, Mr. Doolittlc offered an amendment in lieu of the Senate ouiicun proposition regarding the basis of sufFragc in the States. Mr. Sherman, of Ohio, said "lie lielicved Mr. Doolittle's amendment tnu right in yriHei)le, lnU he sAeuM We against it be cause he Jell it his duty to sustain the actien agreetl rtjum by hit political friend, and he knew it would be imiKwible to arrive at any conclusion without some sacrifice of iwrsonil preferences." A Senator, under the solemn responsibility of his official oath, declares himself ready to vote aj,-aiii8t his convictions of right in order that his party may be sustained. Thai this has been done time and again there is no doubt, ltut we do not recollect a previous instiuveo in which it has been so clearly avowed. To reach a conclusion satisfactory to his " imlitical friends" f'iwlor Sherman i willing to forego his " personal prefer ences" to forget his sworn duty to sacri fice his sense of right, and abandon his principle. When this is the motive which nctuatos prominent men in the (lovommcnt how can we expect wise and wholesome legisla tion ? The good ofthe eouturv is made sub ordinate to the intrusts of jwrty, ami tl,at the reason the Mimes are out ofjoint." CoXFEDrrtATi: CoKTitACTs. Judge Moise, in an argument of three quarters of an hour, Yesterday, ajuK'ars to have demolished Mr. JJurant's very able defense of the validity of Confederate noted as a consideration for a contract. This waa in tho case of the Union Jiwik of TenncKSfe, against Jsixon, before Judge Duplaiiterofthe Sixth District Court. The Judge refused the new trial on the ground of the decision in the case of Schmidt vs. Bakijr, ivhich Jjm already been published in tills toper. It may -therefore bo consid ered as the settled law of thlsState, that con tracts In which Confederate money is the consideration, cannot be enforced at law. if. O.Hcayunc Tirn cask or nn. dayxs. j We have already given much space to the subject of Mr. D.vvife' imprisonment and trial, but know that our readers will bear with us, for it is a question of profound im jwriance and of general interest. On anoth er page we give the proceedings of the court in regHrd to It, as rojwrted in the Itichtnond japetn, and append the following remarks from a eorresjwndent from that city to a conservative journal of the North the New York Time : There was, of course, no getting beyond such announcements, and this brought the whole affair to an abrupt termination until the first Tuesday in October, when, accord ing to the Assistant District Attorney, the prisoner will be brought to trial he might have added, if ever brought to trial at all. Clear-headed men are beginning, by this time, to see pretty plainly which way the wind blows. There are some questions which, likeaqu3gmire,thedeeperoneri!unge3 in the moreonogetsentanglcd.and this is one of them. What if, by any stray jioseibility, a civil tribunal should reverse a decion by that most decisive of all arbitrators war? The South to a man crave the trial of Mr. Davis lefore any fair and upright tri bunal. It is natural they should, for they wished to be purged, in the face of the civil ized world, of the foul names of "felons" and "traitors," for embarking in what their souls tell them was nothing, on their part, but unsuccessful revolution. Pledged in honor to abide the arbitration of war, they still wish to do so with untainted escutch eons. Is the nation as willing to risk the ripping open of the whole question, and testing, uion the broad platform of the Con stitution, what war has already decided upon so many other bloody and costly arrests ? Many doubt it. People begin to see that tiierc is considerable wisdom in Gcrrit Smith's advice to Chief-Justice Chase, and Abraham Lincoln exhausted the whole sub ject when he alluded to the escape of Davis in the shrewd anecdote of the good old dea con who could be only bo induced to have any tiling mixed with his water when a little was put in "unbeknown to him like." Few dare confess it, but nine out of every ten thinking men now wish that Jefferson Davis had managed to find his way quietly across the Atlantic I tell you what fromthesignsofthe times I think may be safely put down as proba bilities. The counsel of Mr. Davis, unable to bail him before any court, and having in vain appeared to defend him against any ac cusers, will have to fall back upon theclcm ency of the Executive, who can scarcely stand longer and see a State prisoner endure the penalty of a confinement before anything is proved against him. That clemency will be exercised, and Mr. Davis will bespecdily released on parole. What then? Why, from that moment old Time commences with his soothing appliances, and before many months arc over new and pressing issue will arise, and few will remember that there is such a State prisoner on the calen dar. Public interest will begone, what lit tle vengeance may yet remain will have died out from lack of support, and the trial bo al lowed lo pass away by default of any accu ser. We then shall have escaped a trying dilemma avoided by the re-opening of fast closing wounds and throw a veil of mag nanimity over the nation. And suppose all this could happen. Suppose JciTerson Davis the unsuccessful revolutionist should be permitted, as all his supporters have been. to return, a peaceful citizen, to the bosom of ins laimlv, pledged by lus honor to main tain the G-overnment lie lately strove against, and ministering only to its welfare. In what would the United Statcssuflcrs. II. Tin: orators at various Fenian meetings arc unmeasured in their denunciations of Axnnuw Johnok, for his late proclamation in relation to the enforcement of our neu trality laws. The President was a journey man tailor when these laws were enacted. He had nothihg more to do with their pas sago than SwKKxr.v or Roheuts, or even Head Centre Stenikj?s. In his present po sition he is under a sworn obligation to en force them he has no alternative. In do ing no he can have no other motive than that flowing from a sense of duty of impe rious official obligation. It has been repeat edly done before, by both Whig and Demo cratic administrations. 'q n-iriv of ri'Vnlilllnn mil .11- - this temporary displeasure of Irishmen as a means of exciting hostility towards the President, to weaken his efforts to reas sert the Constitution and laws of the land and to restore the Union upon them This trick of the Sumncr-Steveus politi cians will have its run in the newspa pers, and be made the most of. It will then pass away as the rest. Axnunw Johxson'h record will show him to have been a more sincere and potential friend of the Irish people than any one of his traducen?, and to have served them better than even PoiiEirrs or Sweeney now propose to do. As in all things, ho relies now upon time and the sober renections ol tiie people to approve or condemn his public course, in the discharge of his official functions. If his justification is not complete in after-time, then he will have nothing to object to the judgment of his countrymen and the rest of mankind. The most noticeable fact in the matter, however, is that the very papers that have been most violent in the denunciations of the Fenians, arc the first lo traduce the President on account of his execution of the neutrality laws. UroN our table is a pamphlet done in elegant typography an oration upon the life and character of Henry Winter Davis, by Senator Croswell, of Maryland, printed, we presume, at the expense of the Govern ment, as the House of Representatives ded icated the anniversary of Washington's birth day to listening to its dclivcrv. As a liter ary performance it is mediocre; as a denia- ?1 a. . .. ... . gogiucai appeal to radicalism it is immea surably contemptible Mr. Davis at the time of his death, was a private citizen. He had filled public station, and exhibited genius, but had performed no public service entitling him to the special honor which his party friends, for party purposes, attempted to mako a national tcs timonial. They, as well as the eulogist whoso effort is before us, have overdone the work. In their eagerness to make capital over his dead body, they have sent Mr. Davis before the tribunal of history with a reputa tion which cannot be sustained, and his true fame will suffer in , jKiportion. Mr. Cres- well's speech, feeble as it is, smells not only of the lamp, but of the stump. Mrrri.vu tiii.js kk.iit. From tho llristol (Jajcttc.) Whether it is by order of President John son, Governor Brownlow or Major General Grainger, we have not learned, but the as pect of affairs in East Tcnnossec has changed materially for the better, iwrticularly so in Washincton countv. We learn from the best authority that some thirty of the ring leaders of the rioters of that county have lieen arrested and arc now in iail at Jones- boro, and that some twenty-live others are out on !nrolc. Bcidea this, the Uhion Flag has come out rieht side up. Its last issue calls ton the law abiding citizens of the country to aid in putting down the bad con- luct heretofore practiced in that country. On Monday last a meeting was called in oncsborougli, for the purposo of endorsing resident Johnson, and adopting some measure to put a stop to me lawlessness which has so long prevailed in that section f East Tennessee. Judging irom me uuii- culty in organizing, and the temper of the qieeehos delivered, thcy nam nave mm quite an excitinir time of it. After fcveral attempts to elect a chaimion, Col. Patton was chosen. Messrs Hacker and Owens IKike opixviiinr the obiects of tho niectinc Mgsji-s. Maxwell, Brown and Wash. Nelson injavor during the speech of the latter he said he would wade t'treugh hell and snake to put a stop to the robbers, Ac., committed in Washington county. We don't know the gentlemen, but ho seems to be in earnest. The Conservatives succeeded in appoint ing a committee of six for each Magiste rial District whoso duty it was to investi gate and report all cases of lawlesncss. and prevent the same as far as they could. JOIIXSOX FEXIAXS. AND TIIE The New York Tribune, having assailed the President's proclamation as having been tod long deferred, and contended that the forbearance and presumed connivance of the Government have enticed the Fenians into an enterprise, for which they arc now to be punished, the World replies: This censure seems to us ill-considered, for reasons which we proceed to state. If the Government had attempted to suppress tills enterprise while it was a mere military air-castle, it would have groped in darkness at every step. While no law had, as yet, been violated, or violated in such a guarded way as to admit of no tangible prooft, there were only two things the Government could have done ; one of which would have been self-defeating, and the other expensive. The President might, at any time within the last eight months, have issued a proclamation ; but the only efTect of an earlier proclamation would have been to envclopthe whole move ment in secrecy. The Fenian organization embodies, we supjiose, at least a hundred thousand able-bodied adults; brave, zealous, and stung with an intolerable sense of Brit ish wrong. So long as they had violated no law, the Government could have interposed only by words of warning a warning which could have conveyed no information, as the Fenians were fully aware that their enter prise was illegal. The Fenians'would there upon have slirouded all their movements and intentions in darkness, and their enter prise would have been all the more danger ous from the impossibility of estimating its magnitude. If a proclamation had been issued earlier, and the organization had, in consequence, slunk into concealment, the only preventive measure thereafter in the power of the Gov ernment would have been to post a strong military force along the line of the frontier. Having no means of knowing what number of men would bo sufficient, nor for what length of time they would be needed, the Government might have been burdened for years with entirely useless precautions. It was therefore bettor to let the thing proceed in open day, and come to a head in a tangi ble shape. By pursuing this method, the Government has been able to act with intel ligence, and, with comparatively little ex pense, to extinguish the whole enterprise as soon as it became dangerous. These are sufficient reasons why the Gov ernment should not have interfered earlier; the Fenians will be more inclined to ask why it should have interfered at all. They need not be informed that the law they have violated was passed too long ago to havehad any particular reference to them. Ncr has it been a dead letter during the nearly fifty years it has been in the statute book. Thirty years ago, under Mr. Van Huron's administration, It was called into full vigor along the same Canadian bordei which has now been disturbed; but, at that time, against excited citizens of American birth. Among the active sympathizers with the "Patriots," were many old soldiers who had served in Canada under Gencril Scott, in the preceding war with England. General Scott was sent to the border to restrain our citizens, and he told the soldiers who had served under him that they should not go into Canada without passing over his body. Mr. Van IJuren issued a proclamation as Mr. Johnson has now done ; he sent troops to the frontier, chartered stcambjats on the lakes, and called upon the State Governors for their active co-operation. We recall these facts to show the Fenians that no more is done in their case, than has been done in similar cases before; and that, in such a matter, the Government knows no difference between Irishmen and native Americans. In a communication lo Congress on thissubject, Mr. Van Ihircn concluded by laying: " But this Government recognizes a still higher obligation to repress all attempts on the part of its citizens to disturb the peace of the country where order prevails, or has been re-established. Depredations by our citizens upon nations at peace with the the United States, or combinations for com mitting them, have at all times been regard ed by the American Government and people with the greatest abhorence. Military in cursions by our citizens into countries so situated, and the commission of acts of vio lence on the members thereof, in order to effect a change in its government, have been held equally criminal on the part of those engaged in them, and as much deserving of punishment as would be the disturbance of the public peace by the perpetration of smaller acts within our own territory." nuiAP niGlSuVes ot fepressionras the nation alityof the adventurers, we will recall an instance winch occurred under a Vhig ad ministration, Mr. Van Burcn having been one of the ablest of our Democratic Prcsi dents. Irishmen who have not been long in tins coniiin' may never have heard of the famous Lopez expedition fitted out in our Southern States, in 1850, against the Island ot Uulia. Its motives were almost identical with those of the Fenian movement acrainst Canada- The Cuban patriots wished to release their beautiful island from the control of the mother country. Their cause was highly popular in the Southern States. and Lopez received encouragement from many eminent citizens. When the expedi tion was about to sail from New Orleans, President Filmorc issued a strong proclama tion against it, and caused the arrest of uen Quitman for having aided it, although Gen oral Quitman was, at the time, Governor of the .state of Mississippi. Ihc remans will therefore see that they arc treated precisely as others have heed treated in similar cir cumstances. Titiri: woitns. The people of the United States, says the Boston Post, have been educated in the ideas of personal liberty and States rights, as limited and regulated by the Naional Con stitution. Schemes for the consolidation of political power in a central government and plans for the abridgment of individual freedom, cannot, therefore, long be counte nanced or tolerated by the American people. And no portion of them would be more hostile to a policy which would abridge the rights of the States, and restrain the liberty of the citizen, than the people of the New England States with whom these schemes of consolidation originated and who who have now become their most zealous advocates. What State would be more restless and rebellious if Congress were to interfere with her domectic concerns were to attempt to regulate the elective franchise, interfere with her school svstcm, dictate the manner in which she should conduct her religious worship, or even meddle with their liquor laws, than the peo ple of Massachusetts? And what people would be more indignant if their personal rights and liberties were encroached upon ? Such invasions of public and private rights bv the Central Government would In the end fail, because they arc against the. spirit of our institutions, and offend the ideas on which the American jwople have been educated. 11 such attempts to coerce and regulate the affairs of the people Of the South will ulti mately fail, and will recoil in the shape of the odium which they will engender upon their authors and projectors. Our system is complex, and yet its prin ciples are well understood by the people. It comprises one great Central Government moving like the sun in the stilar system, on an orbit clear! r defined, and extending its protection and its beneficence to all; and a system of States, like our planets and their attendant statcllites. moving in orbits as clearly defined; both independent of each other in their respective spheres of action; and both combining to make one grand and harmonious whole. The attempt to change the relations of the Stites with the Central Government, to give them powers absolutely Mvereicn and oi'ial to the European Gov ernment has been tried, and most signally failed. The attempt to obliterate the States, and merge them all in the Central Govern ment, will be equally abortive. It would bo like arresting the planets in their revo lutions, and hurling them back into the sun. It would involve the destruction of the sys tem, and the necessity of a new creation. We learn that the people of Wilson coun ty are exhibiting a deep interest in the Ten nessee and Pacific (Nashville and Knox- ville) railroad. Tho agent has appoint ments at various places throughout the county, and is prosecuting his work vigor ously. Ho has the prospect of liberal sub scriptions of stock in the enterprise. PItESinEhT EUROPE. t'oiiroreiicxs of Powers .to Ansciiiblp Xnpoleon !o Preside TTnr Movoineiilu Still InVrosrresK. New York, June 10. The steamers Al Icmania, Malta, Denmark, and Edinburgh, have arrived." The Palmyra arrived out on the 2Sth, and England, City of Paris, Peruvian and Wm. Pcnn, on the 29th. The latterarrived at Plyraonthlshort of coal. The Government was beaten by a vote of ten on the motion of instructions looking to a better prevention of bribery and corruption at eleciioas. Consolidated banks of London stopped payment Sunday. Germany. An invitation to Congress, all accepted ; and it meets in Paris shortly. Prusiia, Austria and Itily are still arm ing. Italian volunteers are mobilizing rapidly. Austria mobilized 600,000 men. Austrian parks of artillery and siege ar tillery are ready. The Prussians are concentrating at Glatz street the name is demoralized by the telegraph. Prussia and Italy will postpone hostilities till Congress proves a failure. Orders for a second conscription in Vien na produced great discontent. Italy engages not to attack during the Conference. Hopes of war being avoided believed in only by a minority. Paris. The Pays says that Austria's com pensation for the loss of Venitia will be found in territory on the Adriatic coast. Prussia is to have the Elbe Duchies, and Denmark to have Northern Schleswig. The Rhine provinces are to be made into a State, to be attached to the Germanic Confedera tion ! ! ! Ai'stria. General Benedict issued in structions how troops must behave in the enemy's conntry. Italy is rebuilding her forts to resist the new artillery. The Austrian, army commenced marching toward Venitia on the 24th. Turkey will not occupy the Danubian Principalities in consequence of the Russian and French declaration against Turkish in tervention. Farther Point, June 10. The steamer Hibernian, from Liverpool May 31, via Ixm donderry, June 1st, passed the point. The morning telegrams from various points confirm the statement that Austria, Prussia and Italy have accepted the invita tion to the Conference. A committee of the Federal district has also resolved to accept the invitation given to the German Confed eration to the Conference, and wonld pro bably elect Baron Von Der Flonton, the Ba varian Minister for foreign affairs, as tlicir representative. Communications were be ing interchanged for arranging a day for the first meeting. It is said that the different Ministers of foreign affairs were to repre sent their respective Governments. From Vienna, however, it is stated that Austria would not be represented by Count Mensdorf, but by Prince Mellarnich, Count Blurac or Baron Melzaderg. Various conflicting statements were made as to the programme for the Conference, and the terms of difference of the armed powers. It is asserted that Austria will refuse all propositions relative to the cession of Vene tia ; that she calls for the Convention of Es tates of the Duchies to settle the Srhleswig Holstcin question, and demands that the Congress shall not be competent to discuss any proposal for reform of the Federal Con stitution. Prussia is alo said to demand that the Conference shall not discuss any question relating exclusively to the internal interests of Germany, and that its deliberations shall speedily prove that real prospects exist for the preservation of peace. The note of the French Government, in viting the Federal Diet to send a representa tive to the Conference, is published at -Frankfort. It states the object of the Con ference to be a diplomatic settlement of the question of Schleswig-IIolstcin and Venelia, and also of Federal reform, so far as it affects European equilibrium. The note concludes as follows : The Government of the Emperor trusts that the powers who have made preparations for war will, if they accept the proposed conference, suspend their armaments, even if they should scruple to restore their mili tary establishment to a peace footing. A 'Vienna dispatch of 30th May savs preparations for war continue in all parts of the Empire, but the execution of the late decree for a levy of fresh troops will not be proceeded with at present, the requirement having already been fully met by the recent large enrollment of volunteers. Many thousands of men are already en gaged on the fortifications of Vienna. The army headquarters were about to be transferred to Unique, where Field Marshal Benedict will shortly inspect the troops. It is reported that a strong Prussian corps of observation was being concentrated on the frontiers of Prussia, near Silesia and Galisia. A telegram from Kiel reports an aifiiir between the Austrian and Prussian troops. No deaths occurred. An official inquiry has been instituted. A Prussian patrol had endeavored to in spect the Austrian troops on the frontier of Nachad. A decree had been issued at Florence for the formation of two battalions of Beersy- uier, anu a squadron ol uuides. It is stated that a communication received in London on the 30th, asserts that Garibal di was still on his island of Caperna, and had no immediate intention of leaving it. ine Austrian government nad ordered a forced loan of 12,000,000 florins in Lom bardy and Venitia. It is asserted ih the Berlin journals that Austria was in treaty with a Polish leader, who distinguished himself in the Polish in surrection, with the view of placing him at tiie Head ot a revolution in 1'russian Poland The Austrians were defeated in a battte a" a town in the State of Auxaco. The House of Commons had debated Mr. Claire's bill conferring the elective franchise on any person of education. -Mr. Oladstone opposed it on the "round that an educational test would break down, although he admitted that the bill was good in principle. .V general debate ensued without any ac tion. The Dublin police have arrested five lter- sons supposed to be active Fenians and to 1 . 1 r.. . ill. .1 1 . nave assisieti Elevens in naming me uciec tives. France. An explosion of fire-works in a factory killed twenty and injured fifteen parous. I urkey. lhree I urkish vessels had ar rived at Antivaria, to guard the coast of Al bania against any sudden landing of Italian volunteers. Prussia. A Berlin telegraph of the 21st says: 1'russia m ner reply to the invitation for a Conference, accedes to the desire ex pressed in the letter of invitation that the armed powers should not make further mili tary movements during its deliberation. Ihc following is the very latest per the Hibernia by telegraph to Londonderry. Jiverpoou June 1. Attatrs are un changed. The time of the Conference has been fixed. La Russe believes that Napo leon will preside. Tiir. sew rouiE roncn tiik APi'oixTJiKvr or orri ceils. From the Memphis Bulletin, 10th in?t The Board of Police Commissioners made the following appointments of officers of the new rolice force, under the provisions of the Metrojiolitin iolici; bill, on Saturdav : Caitai.vs Jacob Swivel, Thomas V. Bradlev. Sekleaxts S. S. Garrett, Frank. W. Fox, C A. Lamberg, R. M. Hampton. Cant Swivel is a native of Pennsylvania. and first joined a r-nnce force in Philadel phia. From that city he went to Dubuque, Iowa, to act as superintendent of the force in that city. Un tiie ureakinir out of the war, he joined the 21st Iowa infantry as captain, and was three years in tho ser vice. While his regiment was in service in Texas, in 1S03, he was ordered to report to Gen. Washburne, then stationed at Mem phis, and on his arrival in this citv. he was appointed on the United States detective service. He has been in connection with the detective service since that time. He is well known to the citizens of Memphis. Captain Bradley has been in Memphis for the past four years, during which tune he has been in the service of the United States a detective. He is a native of New Hampshire, and served for one year in the 12th Michigan infantry during the war. lie went into the army as a Lieutenant, and left it with the rank of Captain to assume ser vice as a united btatcs detective at this point. Screeant S. S. Garrett is well l-imwn here as Captain and Provost Marshal of the Freed men's Bureau. Sergeant F. W. Fox was Adjutant on Gen. i Veitch's staff during the war. He waa af terwards promoted to the rank of Inspector, General on Gen. Washburn's staff, while the latter was in command of Memphis. Mr. Fox has resided in this city since the cessa tion of hostilities. Sergeant C. A. Lamburg is a Prussian soldier of twenty years' standing. Hecame to this country shortly before the war com menced. He was in command during tbe war of a colored light artillery company raised in the State of Illinois. Sergeant R. M. Hampton Is a native of Dubuque, Iowa, and was Lieutenant of an Iowa Infantry regiment during the war. He was engaged for two years as military inspector of railroads in this State during the war. Since peace was declared he has been living in Nashville. The apjiointment of the privates of the force has not as yet been completed. One hundred men, however, will be inspected by a duly qualified surgeon on Monday, and if they come up to the physical standard of the Board, they will be at once appointed on the force. All applicants for the offices of cap tains and seargenta who wish to be appoint ed as policemen, are requested to make im mediate application to the Board. The Commissioners have resolved to do away entirely with the "day and night" sys tem that obtains at present in the police force. The men will be on duty so many hours the exact number has not as yet been determined and will be off duty so many hours. There will be a regular system in regard to these "turns of duty," and those who patrol during the day one week will be on duty the next week during the night, and vice versa. There seems to be a general in tention on the part of the Board to carry on their business entirely different from the plan of the present regime. It is expected that the members of the new force will be thoroughly under instructions and drill on Tuesday. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. FOR RENT, A SPLENDID STORE HOUSE, No. 79 BroaJ bircct. Apply to JOHN J. JIcCANN. jiincli lw Cor. College and Bro.nl sts. WANTED. AYOUNO WIDOW LADY. A VIRGINIAN, desire to obtain a situation a.s a Teacher in a private family, ors.ei?tant teacher in a Seminary, to teach English and first lesions in French. Sal ary no object. For further information, apply to J. W. Smithcr, at Dcmovillc Co.'s Drugstore. juncl2 3t EDGEFIELD. QPECIAL ATTENTION IS CALLED TO TIIE O sale of Stratton .fc Seymour's addition this Jay. Omnibuses will leave Anderson, Johnson .t Smith's office, on tho South side of the Square, every 30 minutes. Collation wilt be lino a lturOacue, etc. .1. L. .t It. V. liROWN. ANDERSON, jiicl2 It JOIISON & SMITH, cnti. Rock City Oil and Mining Coinpniij'. AN ADJOURNED JIEETINd OF TIIE Stockholders of this Company will be held at the office of the Company, over Crais's Omnibus and Railroad Ticket Office, Cherry street, at four o'clock v. M., this day. Stockholders will be punc tual in their attendance. Important business. junel2 I1UU1I CARROLL, Secretary W. N. BILBO. Attorney and Counsellor at Law, OFFICE Cedar street, in rooms occupied by II. II. Harrison, Esq.. U. S. District Attorney. juuul2 tf. AUCTION!! TV. WILL SELL THIS .MORNING AT V 10 o'clock. June 12th, 1S00: Two Centre Tables, three Square Tables ; five liodsteads. twenty-four Chairs ; Five liurcaus, ton Matrasses , llnft Kaf-i nnT)ivnnr "With :i creat vnritty of Crockery ware and Household goods, with tho addition ol 100 barrels extra family Flour; 100 barrels superfine Flour; TiO boxes Candles; f0 boxes Sop : 100 Joz Toilet Soap: 25 Mirrors, assorted s'ue. ROLLING k 1IEALD, juncl2 CAYCFS SPRINGS. WII.MA'USOX COIIXTV, ti'.vxus.si:!:. riuu, openeu on June 1st, isoti, alter thorough repairs uuu I'.vieiislvc "Y!v Improvements Jtormc accommodation oi invalids and vi'itors ceneraiiy. express carnages will be in rcadines to conrcy passentrcrs comins cithc by theNorth cm or Southern trains. For lurther particulars apply to George Shields lo., jlo. t) uoiicso street, or 15ENJ. F. SHIELDS, Proprietor. juncl2 tscpt VAPnll-ON 8TRVTTO.V. HAMILTON J. CHUNKY. IIIOS. O. POINTER. hknj. r. nov. STRATTON,POIHTER & CO. 'o.ii.iiissix 3ir.itcir.vvrs, Cotton and TobnccoPactors, AND DEALERS IN GROCERIEfsVAN'D PRODUCE. Nos. 9 and 11 Droad St., Nashville, Tcnn. C2- Special attention given to orders. Refer to. business men and citizens generally. junel2 tf In the County Court of Jackson County,, at Gainesboro. A.S. Huffines.R. F. Richmond. ct. ats.rMaluula White. Charles White, et, als. ON MOTION OF . COMPLAINANTS BY their Solicitor, and it appearing to the Court, from an allegation in coinjilain.-uita' bill, verified by the proper affidavit, that the defendants, Ma linda White, Charles White, Marion Huffines, Martha J. lluflines, Newton E. Huffine. Timothy W. Huffiocs. JauiesM. Ilu dines, Victoria Proctor, and Abram Proctor, are non-rcsidenti of the State of Tennessee, so that the ordinary process of law cannot be served upon them; it is ordered by the Court, that publication be made in the Union and American, a newspaper published in the city of Nashville, Tennessee, for four successive weeks, next before the first Monday in August, 1801, re quiring said non-resident defendants to appear at the Court llouso in tho town of Gainsboro, before neworsnipiiii bounty uourt ol J ark-son county, on tho first Monday in Auenst. 1S01 then am there to nlead. answer, or demur tocnmiil.iinantjr bill, or the same will be taken for confessed, and act mr ocarina ex nunc as ui mem. Hy order of the ,'ourt 1st Monday in JnnelSCO. jun!2 wlw W.v. u. uu.. Clerk. Ifforse for Sale. A N A NO. 1. SADDLE HORSE. AROUT Jtx. hands high, six years old; high spirited spirited, nt JAS in ennu order, will oc solil clicap. Apply nt J A: PENTECOST'S Livery Stable, on Deadcrickst, juneO tf. Nashville anil EIi;elicIl Street Railroad Company. BOOKS of subscription to the capital stock of thi.i Company are now opened at the office of uic piaio insurance Company, becond National liank building. College street. Uy order of the Itoanl of Commissioner. N. 1IOUSOX. President Joskimi Nash, Secretary. juneO dlw AUCTION SALE. TE WILL SELL ON THURSDAY. JUNE i t mn. at ii o riiH-k a. f. Tn i..a.,t;r..i i,.t. on Droad street, just beyond the corporation limits. ' w no wii me itwi ructi in ine ciiy-tne ui me main avenues of trade with tho countrr and on tho line, and within the limits of the projected Street Railway to West Nahvillc; and they must prove profitable as investments, or for business nouses, and convenient and pleasant for residences. Acrms, onc-iounn easli. tie balance in one, two. and three years ANDERSON. JOHNSON i SMITH, june5--td Real Estate Agent. TO TIIE STOCKHOLDERS OF THE NASH TILLK ANU NOKTH WESTERN RAILROAD COM- l-A.vy. Nasiivilli:, May 30th. 18V5. in pursuance or a resolution of the Board of wirecuin oi ine.tasnvnif ard .ortb western Hail road Company, passed May 12. 1S0G. the Stock holders will please take notice that they are re quired to meet in Nashville on the first Monday in July next, being the 2J day of the month. The meeting will convene at the office of the Nashville and Chattanooga Railroad Company. A full attendance is requested. JOHN 0. EWINO, junnl lm Secretary and Treasurer WHEELER, A Wri-SOXS PREMIUM LOCK-STITCH FAMILY SEWING MACUINES. SO. 57 OMJCAGE KTUEET, Over Wm. Berry A Co.'s Dry Goods Home. DANLL AIKSW0RT1T. General Southern ArcnL, a5-tf AMUSEMENTS. QLD TI-liEA-TItlji. ITIiorrx Krc-i, between CJttlnr ami Guy. A. FLYNN - Manager. THE WORLD-RENOWNED CAMPBELL MINSTREIS Will mako their first appcaranco in Nashville in five years, on . Moiulaj-Evcnin;. June II, ?(G. 3"" For full particulars, sec'ProsrammeS. Admisssion. Dress Circle - 7.1 Uallery HO Box Office, open from 9 o'clock A. M. to 4 r. v., when seats can be secured without extra charge. TIIE CELEBRATED Ilolman Opera Troupe!! Will follow the Campbell Minstrels. iune9 REAL ESTATE, &c. EDGEFIELD. STRATTON oTsEYirOUR'S ADDITION ! UEAT ASfI.lTTACTIVE SALE OI ABOUT FIFTY HUIIBKBAX LOTS. ON TUESDAY. JUNE12th.lSfiG, ntll o'clock. a. y.. on the prcmif cs, we will sell from forty to fifty nf as, beautiful lots as have been offered in the market; said lots adjoin the lands of Mr. Nath'I Cross, Dr. Juo. 11. McFerrin, nnd Messrs. 11. C. Jackson and J. ii. Gailey, nnd arc unsur passed for sites, neighborhoods, etc. They aro near the Gallatin Pike, nnd present a fine pano ramic view of Edgefield, Nashville, and their sur roundings, and' must be seen to be appreciated. We, therefore, invito all who aro disposed to buy cheap homes, ormakegood investments, to attend tho sale. Terms, mo.t liberal. Omnibuses will leave til ; Suspension Bridge every thirty minutes. Collation, as usual. J. L. A R. W. BROWN. 1 . t, ANDERSON. JOHNSON k SMITH, e tnay2I td BYTOWN! BYTOWN! On Wednesday, June 13th, 1 WILL SELL TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER 3?TJCr.IC .A-TJCTIOIN, (On the premises,) 21 Rcaiilil'iil Ruildinj; Lots. TWO ACRES EACH. 11 Reaiilii'nl Riiilriing Lots. :t lo 5 ACRES EACir. ALL ON A CREDIT OF E 3ST Y E FL S: T The principal may be payable Ten Years after date by the purchaser giving personal security for the annual of payment of the interest ; or, tho principal may bo divided into ten equal annual payments, by the purchaser giving personal sc rity for tho first two payments. THESE LOTS ARE SITUATED 0N UOTII X sides of Broad Street Pike, wit"" ing instance ot tne city. , ., ,. a im., i... i.o i. i.t..:.j and considcrabl sinoU- nlnMiilv'ttihuM-il..! r..i"i Street Railroad on Broad street. , ... , ., Bytown is adapted."". antl wlU 1)0 a cltj 0 Kcsidcnces and fee" . i i rr . r Until fvcentlv no lands have been oilercd f salo in this district, consequently thero is more open country of fine character than in nny other direction of equal 1 distance from itho cits. No moro favorably opportunity can bo ofTen-t for sccurinir- JIOM t this most beautiful anil healthy ot all countries . .. x'.. e.ouriiv will hprcouircd of thoso emmrsat isl'.ictoryassuranccf making immediate improve .r.nnt. ,,f riuliiablo character. The sale wi' be positive and without reserve. RKUEUnr.R TIIR DAY, YVl-p.VESOAY, .ICXE I3TH, isnc iurcl-td W. H. GORDON. J IB Desirable Summer Retreat, TMVH MILES FROM M ANCH ESTF V nrX. volumes, Buggy and harness: Orchard and ve"ct.thli Jiir- den: pure air nnd water; kind neighbors nnd n nmquitoes (some com to sell.) Kiuiuire ol 1 W IJTT'PV a juneS-Jlw NELSON A MU ft FREE. GTillYT SAXE OF Auction and Governmen GOODS. TN ORDER TO REDUCE STOCK, WILL BE x soul at asionisuiug low rates: Linen and cotton sheets, -10 cents to S2 00. Linen and cotton spreads, 4U cents to S2 SO. Comforts and quilts, SI Oil to Si 00. Linen anil cotton bed-ticks, 50 cents to SI CO. Linen anil cotton pillow-cases, 10 to 50 cents. (.'heap towels 40 cents. Feather and bair pillows, 50 cents to SI 2.). Shuck and hair mattrasscs, SI 25 to $7 OU. Iron bedsteads, 75 cents to 31 50. Dressing gowns, 50 cents to SI 50. Shirts and drawers, IS cents to SI 00. ith many other articles in tho Dry Goods traue Also. Plate. Dishes. Tca-not. Pitchers. Suit- toons, Chambers, Bed-pans, Mugs. Foot and StomacK Warmers, Foot Tub?, Tin Plate, Pans, Cups, CoQee-pots. Measures, AVash-pans, Ulass iiantorns, etc. Also. Bath Tubs and Wash Tub?. Knivps and Jorks. spoons. Carvers. Meat Sawn. Sad Irons. Brooms, Mops, Scrubbing Brushes. Shoo Scales. Coffee Mills. Desks and Writing Tables. Easy uoairs, uuico mairs, split-bottom Uliairs, Wuecl barrows, etc., etc. Also, GROCERIES, etc.. etc. Most of tho Stock was bnuebt at a creat sacrifice and will be Fold vcrv chenn. Pricf-I shut I nit. wnoiesaie anil retail. All orders accompanied with the cash nromntlv attended to. No article sold until paid for. For all sorts and kinds, rm-ir w f ho lime nt that cneap oiore. XoS. -N! A: -IS Soutli College Slrpct. F. FM9IIXC A- CO. Nashville. June 10 Grand Festival,MasonicTemple AD3IISSION FREE! ONLY COST ATTENDINO THE OCCASION, woexpensoot getting out. rackage.idolivcrcil to all paiU of the city and Edgefield. C. L. Fuller & Co., MnHnnlc ToiMntc, Clinrcli Slrpct. QTRANOEHS AND nOME FOLKS INVITED O !o an inspection of ourXI'.W ASH SELECT stock of Family Groceries. Wines. Cordials, Li quors, and Fancy (loud generally. IOO barrels Family Flimr, warranted ahead of anything sen here in a long time. C. L. FULLER A- CO.. Masonic Temple. Church street. iuncS d2w rT AUCTION" SAIiE FIIS'IC IT I rJ? ORE . TOLIN. BARNES A CO.. will sell at their U Auction Rooins. "So. 16 N. College street, on Tiiunsn.0 jcxi: iiTir, A SPLENDID DOT OF FURNITURE. Consisting in part of Bureau', Bedsteads Tables. Chairs, Wash-stand. Carpets. Mttraes. Feather Beds. Looking Glasses. Chamber Sets, one extra, fine Pfcrlor and Bed Room Sets. Also, one extra fine Piano. , , This sale is well worthy the attention of home keepers, as tho Fttmtture is all in good order, and will be sold low. . NELSON A MURFREE. Agents. joneS td ST. CHABIES licstaurant anil Saloon, NO. 21 CEDAR STREET. W T. JtlCE A It. J. KEEL. Proprietors. The place is still open for tho patronage of the public, l be best that the market affords can always be luund. andjerTetl up at all hours by attentive waiters. Th K. ur:n t . h.n on band. Give as, a ei.ll- Regular atonlx, BO Cent. Jnne(-2 BICB A KELL, Proprietor.. ' STEAMBOATS. For Cairo a MMIE STEAMER ClTjniEnKAXn.CaptB.ft J Unix, will -leave for above-nn.1 intermediate lrts THIS MORNING, at 10 oclock. For Freight or Passaee. apply on board or to W. A. PEEBLES. Asents. juncl2 It For Cairo and Mcmpliis. QIHE FINE STEAMER TYKOXE, Captain . Harmon, Wash. Weavkr, Clerk, will leave for above ami intermediate i-orU THIS DAY. at 1 o'elock. For freight or passage apply on board er to lUUUt.i l. J: ilu Y. l. i .,.. junel'J W. A. PEEBLES. j LOUISVILLE & NASHVILLE RAILROAD. QUICK TIME TO I.OUIS, ciric.Kio. CISCIXXATI. AXD THE EAST. ST. Tito Unity Tlinn;;li Trains, .Uniting Direct Connections nl Louisville for llic Ivst, West sunt Nor til. COMMENCING! APRIL TH. 1SGG, Traits will run as follows : Leave Nashvillo G:15 A M Arrive at 3Jowling Green, 10:15 P 51 Arrive at Lauisvilij, 1JX) P M WEST AND NORTH. Leave Louisville, 8:30 P M Arrive at Chicago. Arrive at St. Louis. 1:00 P M 6:30 V M 10:35 P M 5:00 A M C:30 A M 10:00 P M 1:10 A M Lcavo Loulsvillo. S:30 P M Arrive at Indian apolis, 3420 A M Arm eat Cincin nati, 8:03 A M " Cleveland, 3:25 P M ' Buffalo, 10:10 P M " Pittsburg. WO P M Baltimore,10:20 P M 1:15 A M &30 A M 7 30 P M li0 P M 1:50 P M 9:50 A M 6:00 P M 4:35 P M 7:00 A M 2:05 P M 5:10 A M 1:30 P M S--0 A M 7:10 A M " Washing ton, 5;50 P M 10:05 A M 8:15 A M " rhilailcl- phia. 11S0 P M 7;05 A M " New York.3:15 P M 12:00 noon 1:20 A M 5:30 A M " Boston. 5:05 P M 12:00 nig't 12:10 nig't Steamers of U. S. Mail and People's Lino leave Louisville at 12:00 noon daily, and at 5 00 P M daily, except Sundays, arriving in Cincinnati in time to connect with early morning trains for tho East.- Baggage checked from Nashvilteto St. Louis. Chicago, Cincinnati, nnd all principal Eastern Cities. Tho Night Express leaving at 6:30 P M and Gallatin at 4:10 A M. will jtop at in termediate stations between Gallatin and Nash ville only for through passengers, except on Sun days. Gallatin Accommodation will run daily except Sundays, as follows: Leave Gallatin at 6:55 A M, arrive at Nashville nt ftOO P M. Returning, leaves Nashville at 1:10 P M. arrive at Gallatin at G:10 P M. Stops at allintcrmediatestntions. ALBERT FINK, General Superintendent L. A N. 1' june2 Nashville and Decaiur Railroad. Climiyo r Time. On and after A',r'' 'st- ant nnt'' further notice. Passenger nn3 will run as follows: ColumMa Accommodation train leaves Colum bia at 7:20, A H. Arrives nt Nashville lOrOO. Re turning lcAVOei Nashville at 3 r. u. Arrives at Colunib'-. 5:10, r. M. )u.tsvillo Mail leaves Nashvillo at 9.50, a.m. .rives at Decatur atC, r.u. Leaves Decatur at fcC0, A. M. Arrive, at Nashvillo at 2:00. p. M. Con necting both ways at Decatur with mail train on M. k C.R.R., for Mooresvillo, Madison, Hunts ville, Woodvillc, Larkinsville, Scottsboro, :ind all points East. Passengers by this train arrivo in Nashville in time to connect with Night Express trains on all roads from Nashville. Night Express leaves Nashvillo at S:C0, r. m. Arrives at Decatur at 1:30, A. M. Leaves Decatur at 8:00, r. si. Arrives at Nashvillo at 1:10. Con necting both ways at Decatur with mail trains on M. k C.R.R., for Huntsvillc. Corinth. Grand Junction, Memphis, Mobile, New Orleans, and all intermediate points. Connects nt Nashville with L. k N.R.R.. for all points North and Ea3t S3 Miles shorter than any other outo from Nashville to Mobile, Dcmopolis, Selma. and all intermediate points. 71 Miles shorter to Corinth, Grand Junction, Memphis, Jackson, Vickrhurg, and New Orleans. Xt Miles shorter to Hnntsvilic. Elegant Sleeping Coach will run Monday, Wednesday and Friday nights from Nashville to Decatur. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday nights from Decatur to Nashville. Through Tickets can bo procured at W. W. Craig's Omnibus office. No. 25 Cherry street, and . ... -..vs 111UUUIIC. J. It. VAX YXE, Jpl General Superintendent. Nashville and Chattanooga !R A. I 3JR, O A. D ciiaaVgk of Tmn. OvFicgor GKSEmr. SerERixTRsnEXT. 1 N. k C. ani N. k N. W. IUilhoad, r Nashville. Tcnn., March 4. 18CG. j ON AND AFTER TUESDAY. MARCH CTH ISO), and untilfurthcr notice. Passenger trains will run as follows : XasIivJMo mill ('liiillitiioon Elite. Lcavo Nashville for Chattanooga and all points South, at 7:30 a. m. and 5:30 p. m. Arrive at Chatta nooga at 6:30 p. M. and &40 A. u. next day. Re turning lcavo Chattanooga at 6:00 a. m. and 8:15 p.m. Arrive at Nashvillo at 1:00 p. v. and 6:15 A. M. next day. All trains connect at Wartrace for Shelbyvillc. Xnsliville ami XortliiveNtern Line. Leave Nashvillefor Johnsonville, and all points West and Northwest, at 4:21) p. u. Arrivo at Johnsonville lh30 p. V. Returning lR.ivR.Itinnn- vnio ai a. M.; arrive at ashyille at Can A. M Arams on the iN.Jt N. . 11. K. connect at J hnsonville, with a first class lino of Steamers lor r.-ulucah. Cairo nnd at. Louis. Berths nnd Meals FREE on Steamers con necting wiui i. ana -M. IV. llailrnad. 5- Passengers by this route savo expenso of .;iiitiiii urn uvui3 uuiweeii nosuviiie anu B" Trains stop at all intermcdiato points. W. 1. IXXEK. Gen'l Sup't, N. A C. and N. W. R. R. man tf. Important to Travelers and Shippers BETWEEN G I5VIIE AND TIIE EAST THE ATLANTIC AXD GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY (dkoad gauge) Is now in full and successful operation From, Cincinnati to iVcur York Boston, &c, Aim is mo only direct route in the Oil ItcgioiiH of PeiuiHylvaiiia. Connections are made with Jcffcrsonrillo and Ohio and Mississippi Railroad. 1 la k?-;uiuui. jijri,u me uuu jiiiuiinapuiiK anu Col. Rrailroad. via Urbnna: Louisville nnd I.cr. ington and Kentucky Central Railroad, via Cin cinnati ; U. S. Mail Line Steamers via Cincinnati. Tun Tli rouirli Trains Itnlly. Passengers by tho Broad Gauze Itailwav secure wide and comfortable cars, (uick time, and sure connections. ihreurh Tickets and Baciraee Checks can he procured at all tho principal Railroad and Steam boat officers in Louisville and theSouth. ll. .MrliAKKN, Gen'l Snp't. E. F. FULLER. Gen'l Ticket Ant. I. D.Colb. Passenger Agent, 1 No.2T Fourth street IV M.unLMEit, treiglit Ag'nt.J Louisville, Ky. marll ly DOCTOR CAROW'S CHOLERA SPECIFIC VfOW THAT WE ANTICIPATE CHOLERA in our midst, it behooves us all to secure, and keep on hand, some known id effectual remedy for any emergency, and this r .jj jn DOCTOIt CAROW'S SPECIFIC, which V urescribe.! anJ used with such nnbounded tucr!!, (scarcely ever losing a case.) When this scourge viitcd Nash ville, some years past. Dr. Carow was one of our roost eminent and successful physleians, and when his old friends learn this remeilv ran lm hid. thnn. sands who havo tested its virtues will not titta have it on hand. It is no Patent Medicine, but a compound from the Prescription of this distin guished Practitioner. There can likewise be no belter remedy lor cholera morbus, di.irrtwea.d lytcntary. For salo by 1U 1. J K.N KINS A CO.. Druggists. 32 .Market street, opposite Uiiion. mayl7 tf For Sale or c:isc. i COMFORTABLE FRAME IIOfSE. FIVE V. Room, in Crst rato rtnair. with nli in runt, sixty feet long; ono lame stable; lot 100 by lYfeet. situated at the franklin Khxns. Vtnnnlrt, of C.J. ZEAL'TZSCHELL, comer Vineand South union streets, near Vt llson i spring. jnaysi zw WOOIi. WILL PAY CASH. OR EXCHANGE JEANS . and Linsevs fur Wool. Will har it rUhrr in the crease or clean washed; will have wool manu factured, when desired, into Linser. Jeans, and Blankets. ED. 11. PENNEBAKEli. Arent fur Lebanon Mills, mayS In r. No. C South Market St. CITY PROPERTY FOR SAI.E. SEVERAL DESIRA-Te DWELLINGS ON Summer street, between Church and Broad. Also. L.trre Brick Dwelllnir. Nn.TU rtirr between Church and Broad. Also. Small Brick House, corner of Line nnd Cherry. Also. A number of desirable loU in P.utledre's maimincrnt Addition. Also. A desirablo Brick Dwelling, five rooins. etc., comer or Market St., and Murfreesboro Pike, Also. Building lots In WestNmhville.andNorth Nashville, including ihose val-jable Nlchol esLite lot; on Jeffersor, Hish and Vjne streets. Alio. Lou in aii inn AUiitiens to Nashville. J.L.4R. W. BROWN. Aff,t.. jnneS-lw Union t. SnckH Wanted. RacH Wanted. WILL PAY CASH FOR A LIMITED NHM- 1 ber of good Ilnrlnp Nark or Gunny Jlns, in small lots. Those who havo emptied! orn taks will do Veil to brim tbem in. SAM. A. MEDAHY, Corner Brotul and Mullet its., Najhtrtle. ay31 lwdArr. r HOME INSTITUTION. T If 12 S T -V T INSURANCE COMPANY, OF NASHVILLE. CAJPITAJL, $SOO,000. FUiE, MAHIXE, JIULL AND INLAND TRANSPORTATION RISKS Taken nt Equitable KntcH. -CA-Losa fairly adjured and promptly paid."1 Office. Second National Back building. College street. JOHN LUMSDEN. President. W. J. THOMAS. Vie President. JOSr.I'U AAS1I. General Agent. apt! dSm - NEW S T 0 R E, Wall Paper, Paints, Colors, etc. riMIE SUBSCRIBER WOULD INFORM HIS JL friends and the public generally that he has opened a Store at Xo. 3S Church Street, Whcro can be found the finest selection of W.ill Paper and Window bnades. rainis, mis. vui-rs. Varnish Brushes, indowOIa ass. etc.: English id Eastern White Load. Painters are spectfully re- quested to call. mar2J 3m GEO. HUTCHISON. DISS. C. K. WIXSTOX AXD J. ISISA-TJCII-A-MI?, orFIl'lSOUTH CHERRY STREET. Between Ash and Mulberry streets. Residence corner Mulberry and South Summer. r!2 DIC. IJUKItllX, --iriLL ATTEND CASES OF SPINAL AND Y Hip Disease, Club-foot. Knock-knees, Pa- OFFICE!on the Square, ncxtto corner of Cedar street. OyriCB Hnons 9 to 12 and 2J4 to 5H. aprlJjune-S 3m WHOLESALE-DRY GOODS. Irby Morgan, 0'Bryan & Co. ARE RECEIVING THEIR SKCOIVU I'UKCIIASK OF SPKIM AND SFMMER DRESS GOODS, I'ltlXTS, LADIES' AND MISSES' Hats, Bonnets, Flowers, Etc. ALSO. :otto?;aihs listens, immievtm'S, nnd VAJUIETIFS, GENERALLY. Merchants visiting tho city aro invited ta exam ine their stock. tia Ortlcn I'romrtHy ami I'nltlirnlly IWccntol. mayd OVEKTO.V COUNTY, TENNESSEE, P E T R OLEUM MINING- COMPANY, CAPITAL, $200,000, 100.000 Shares of $20 Each. First Payment $10 per Share. BOOKS WILL BE OPENED MAY 19Tn FOR Subscription to tho Stock of this Company at to rollowinc places : TOBIE & WING. Bankers, Nashville. Tcnn., N. W.SMITH, Commission Merchant, Louisville, Jicumcny, This Company wns the famous NEWMAN WELL On Spring Creek, Overton county, Tennessee, now producing Uil in quantities variously estimated at from 240 to 720 Barrels of Oil Per Day. Tj. I,. IIOFFMAIV, President. maylO lm MEDICAL CAltD. ; Nip the licit in Us Iiud." DOCTOR TL.. I. O N c I. A E M DISPENSARY FOR DISEASE S. s i i: oiai M WIS DISPENSARY IS UNDER TUB EX L elusive earo or Dr. LEONIDAS L. COLE MAN, a graduate of the Unliersity of Pennsl vania, at Philadelphia. In 1SI5 and V. ami native of North Carolina. He treats and cures all cura ble diseases or the tielvlc-viseera Hemorrhoids, Fistula. Stricture of the Ulthea, Varicocele. i'aralysis or the Bladder. Calculus, diseaswoi ino l.'uterus and Ovario. and anticipated difficult Parturition, and all diieasef incident to the femalo sex. All diseases of a privat-i character, (witbont enumerating thorn.) of cither sex, he cannot bo excelled In their luccewful treatment, and bids lefianco to all eompetlon in their sure. Whoever Places ineinscive unuer nu care may religiously confide in his honor as a gentleman. Medicines furnished and sent by express to any point, or iTweripllons sent by letter, that can bs nlled by any competent UnigjuU tent uru ggut. tter respectfully solicitbJ. 1011, Diipeniarr o-l Nrth IVILLE, TENNESSEE. ionsuiiuuim uy jeucr Post OClee Box AO'J Cherry street. NASHVILLE, mayJ Jm ""BAGS! BAGS!! ClOX HAVOCS ADVANCED, WE ADVANCE THE PRICE OF RAOS TO SIX CEJTR PER POTJ.VOt For all good Country Cotton and Linen Rags, Delivered at our ' Warehouse, North East Corner of the Square, In lots of Fifty pounds and upward, we will pay Six Cents per poand cash ; and for Ltnsey Kan. One cent per pound. We hereby engage to pay th above prices until the first day of August next. , WIimaiAN BROTHERS. 09 PclHeSqaaru.Nruhrlllc, Tennessee. joneS 2m. INSURANCE. ScrptfjcrtEucrKipitliHm! IJtoffarittc (fimumevrictte 2crficruHi$:(clcIliantt, Office tm (Scbatibc bcr S3 anl of ilfcUnion. Allies g npttfilTft ctufajahlt. Xitfr Sf-rft. grSit 1851. xiMmm. tiHtt, eifttimSmHH. XaufHMiM iCtttt. sou rattjfctaftnt wtb aWic awnttKM N fttr Ikttiigtwg. g-cticrv Siartnc uub iJmtbSKifife ;tt ben nicbritjRcn rcifcn angr Hommcu. SJcrlujle hicrbcii HOcral g.fd4jpt hi prompt bcjafjU bort bicfer ekYKjdft. r a in i c n, i n CJ o I b 6 c j a M I f i n b b c r c d) t i g r, t m v a 1 1 c bcScrluftca, in (8U 3 u r ii tf fl c j a I) 1 1 3 u lo c r b c n. girinaS, tDcIdje uti3 ibrc f urine fdjafte fiberlalfcn, ftnb 5um-sor3wg in ijeucr ""V01'1"111 bcredjtnjt. $iiiilan$irid)t eidjtiicit, libtuk Slt, iwirrt, 3at)IUHgtn. i r c c t 0 r c 11. atron&tr PaS. Sint flolmitirfHon. S5. . . Set. K. crrp 6. d.fi is. !Hun. neha fl. S3. NX, asi. fMM. IHntrrt I$MHrfti. lfg. -pall, ftafitrnt. 5ttr3-0K. . tS. SWtWalro. r. KEEP INSURED. XASIIVIIXE C'OMJIEIM'I AI. IXSUKAXOn VOM ! 1 N ; t OFFICE IN TIIK BUILDINO OFTIIKHANl. OF THE UNION. Citjl(:tl All I'rtitl In. rpllIS COMPANY. KSTABLISIIHD I.N W L insure liiiildimt. Vesb h IVrt. MutcfcM. disc. Ilousehftkl FurnitHru and other ft? .. tho tnoit liberal term. FIHE. MAWNE. AND INLAND KI81..- T. .. EN AT LOWEST HATK& lAiic I.Hiornlly Alliist'l nml I'ri.tii I I'nlil ly IliN Ciniitiiy. rromiiims jiaiil in tloltl will Ikj oniitltut reluriw In (Told in cne of lum. Parl'i" or Firms givirvg m their Mnriiwi Itwiin' wi.i be entitled to pretKenea in Fire lVHtt. AItr Steturittr, fair llntrt, J'rmnjk M ml in it i:otous. ALBXANDKB FALL. JAM KB Wmip& JNO. IvtltKMAN. W. HKItltVt WM.T.ItHHKY. C. It IMLUMaA. SI. llllllNS. JNO. II. BV lif, W. II. KVANS. SAM. I'RICU I'llt. KOIIURT THOMPSON. ALEX. FALL. Prea't. It. C. MrNAIIlY. innl-ifui. iETWA LIFK INSURANCE COMPANY, iiAKTroun, 'tN.r.rrnu'r. CASH ASSIiTTS - - 2,025,00O V. I. I'JX'If. Itrtlilmt Acnit. x 31 College street, Nhnlmlle, TiHmef feblfl-tf lVASIIIXGTON Iiisurnncc Coinimiiy, or YOKIC. AS8BTTS. Insurance Company, A'EV JIAVKX. CAPITAL AND AS8BTTS $1, M 1 POLICIES covering rwk against lire, wl alwt by Biver and Knll Hood ImuhI en uwH tkrr able terms, at thi agency by P. P. PF.CK, . OFFICE: NO. 31 COLLIER MttrW? janl ly- ina i jf sirirxYcnr"' THE TENNESSEE Marine and Fire INSUKAACi: HIJUMNY, Under tho new charter, tt now open ffcr )mf(n AT NO. l NORTH COI.LKOl! WntHH Next deer to corner of Union street. JOSEPH IV. ALLEN, rrrnlUeui. A. W. J1CTI.EII. Hccrctnry. DIRKCT0US. John M. Hill, Watson M. Cooke. C. A. It. Tbomp.on. D. Weaver, Daniel F. Carter. John Ii, Johnson, Samuel Vardeer. U. M. Fogg. It. B. Cheatham. A. (1. Adams, , Josepn IV. Allen, dec-l ly NASHVILLE INSURANCE AGENCY. $7,000,000 'piIEBESTIS THE CHEAPEST. INDEMNI- jl. ijr utaiu ivtm ujr i ire. mver, or lluil. Ilninc Iniirniirc Compiiny. ..r vw v.l- .i. ... " o . i'oliiiiinlit IiiNiirnnci C'.. of " URVW-- 11111 Arctic Inniirniicf '., of New inri.ouii aJWfls..-- liUO.DOO Aortli Aiiierlciiii Iiimimiif ftf V-m. V...L- .1. . . w.. ...... Ilaririiril Inmtrniirn -o of new lorx, eau uhU I,r,ix,ooo IjVHM TvrAmltMv n.l.ul Rl .... ',.1 -1 1 1. L. u corner Cherry and L'nn.H uu. aprll-fen E. D. FAKJf.sWOKTII. At. GEO. E. FAIRBANKS, Attoi'ncy and Solicitor, Room 37 ColoBBade BuiMing, Cbwry t.. Nahn1le. Tnutwc Particular attestlon riven to nHmllmM u nnsines eooneciwl with sulM or Hral SMul. Leosni. &e la tho States rt TemeMoe. ftMwgtu. ami tlerlda. P.O. Box 1(4 ajAtta Itank ol 'Teimesscc. WE OFFKIt A GOOD BRICK II0II8K. T T with CO ret of irrUBl on Snnth tuua ltret, at a low price, and will take Itjnk nrTeM nesseo notes at a flgure above Brvfeert rat. Apply to EI0." X MUUFHEK, Agenbt. P3 , Cherry tt. Fit A iVIC 3IOOK A CO., MANUFACT UREKS And Dealers in Stoves, Grates, and Holloware. KTEBT DESCBiniOS OT Plain. Japanned and Pressed Tinwarac Jtuue FurnWHng nfn. And all kinds of Wood ware. No. 30 North Markot Streot, (Next door to Tom. AVell's old Drug 3twJ Xnilivlllr. Tenn. OUTTERINO. ROOFINO. AND KBPAIRINO, DONE TO ORDER. ap21 Sta IX COJIPUAXCE WITH SECTION 7, OF THE ACT ENTITLED -AN Act. to wind up and settle tho business of tte Bank, of Tenneaseo." notice is hereby given to an wtocn It may concern, and to all persons. t i 'und and return, within Thirty day?, to tbe B ink of Jennesiee. at Aasnvlile. all m,ney or paiUoub ot la ijeok oi unBww.drw brunches, where the money orfunds were nieraHy aul. that Is. Tor serriew rendere-J as ofllcers tftcr fr.Ai..h.iih M. 11. irfurirrrWetfrctidwcd fn d of said rebeflion. rivil w,amtanbr r property of any kin J in aid or the rebemeo. or or propeny oi an V i. i VT t i: iot any kind furnUhed. or to foraged, fir eles thi o ben tin 01 u - 'lnneie. or thewcallea08nfearacr,wriD .t ni.1 ntrit nrntlf. Of D7 iyorderof cBoardofW&jiijeat nay 13 v. rjcr.