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LfiuisvHic-aiid 7 Nashville"
SUMMER SCJI ED ULE, 1SG7. COJtKEXCIXO MAY S, 1807, . Trains will run as follows : Leave Nashville .7:00 P. M. :00 A. M. Arrive at Loui(villo3:-15 A- M. 1:00 I'. M. Doth Train make direct connections at Louis ville for oL Baltimore, t York. Time eight hours twelve boara quicker than any other route. Morning Train from Nashville eonneot with Tnited State mail line steamers leaving Louis ville at 4:00 p. v., connecting at Cincinnati with carlymorning trains East, Bagoaok chroeed ram Nashville to St. Leuls. Coinage. Cincin nati, and all principal Km tern cities. S- The 7:0O r. v. Train from .Nashvillo doe not run on SUNDAY. Aeeemmedatien Train, popping at all jte ion, leaves Franklin at 7.-00 a. v., and Oaliatin it 9:30 a. v.; arrive at Nashville at llaf) a. m. Leaven Nashville at fcSJr.M.; arrives at Galla tin at .WO r. and Franklin at 8:35 p. m. ALBERT FINK, iuay31 ly General Superintendent. NASHVILLE & DEOATUE. R A I X W A Y . Great Central tAII Rail Route TO THE SOUTH ASI SOUTHWEST. Two Dully Tliroasbl'fuwenijrpr Trains; COMMENCING JONE 14M67. Leave Nashville- - 1:30 i. it. 7s00 p. m. Arrive Deeatnr 12.1ST. v. . " JlujrtnUh - &6S p v. 70 P.,. Both OkKins make direct ennnoctions at,Deoa tur withai.l C..R. R. ffrMeraphiiJSelma. Mi biie, Jackson, and Vieksbarg. Miss., New Qr IcaiK, La., and all intermediate points, i ' Leave Deaamr :..:&lf a. , 7.00 p.tr. Arrive Xoftrtfte - 1:10 T. v. 2:30 a. m. Both Trains connect at Nashville with L. AN. It. R. fur the East, North and Northwest. Splendid Sleeping CurM At tached to nil Night Train h. baggage ciiecked titroijgii. Columliln Accommodation Trnlu nUy, except Smulnyw. Leaves Columbia at B:2S a. it. Arrive tNabville at - 90 a. it. Leaves WaahvHI eat 40 p. v. Arrives at Columbia at - S:7 P. m. For through Tickets and other. information, Please onply at the office of the Nashville City Transfer Company. Northeast corner of Summer and Cbureh streets, and at the Broad .Street Depot, Sasbville, Tennessee. J. n. VAX DYNE, JsnZ7 General Supsrintendent Nashville and Chattanooga R A. I O A D. CHANGE OF TIME. Two Dally Trillins I.pnve NaahvlIIo lor Wnihltiirlon, New York, iumI nil I'oliUH r.axt ntul .South. Clowe Connections Stncto at flhatta-life- nl UK for All Eastern anil Southern CttloH. CrrlRCOr Ql4:!BRAI,Sl"19HISfTS.VBBNT. NaBHVIIXK A CiUTTAKOOQA RaII.ROAI; Naahvllle. Tenn.. June 18. 1W7, ON AND AFTER TUESDAY, JUNK IK, 1N7, and until further notice. Passenger trains will run as follows r Leave Nashville for Wellington, Aew lore, Atlanta, Macon, Montgomery, Auguta, Savan rah. New Orleans and Mobile at f:15 a. m. and ' l' p. m., arriving in Chattanooga ut 1:S0 p. if. nnd 2-00 a. u ; both Trains making cloo oon nbetions at Chattanooga with Kast Tennessee & Ueorgia and Western 4 Atlantlo Railroad Trains. Returning, leave Chattanooga at 6:10 a. it. and 7:50 p. it., upon nrrivalof E. T. & (la. and W. 4 A. Trains, arriving in Nashville at 4.-.1U a. M.and S0 P. M. Klcfratit Pnlnco SIe'lnir Car on nil NiKht Pnteiif;cr TrnliiM. 8HKl.BvriM.ic AocovvniuTloN Leaves Shel byville 6:0(1 a. m. and 11:25 a. v., arriving in Nashville 11:10 A. M. and 3:?0 P. if. I.eftfei Nashville for Siielbyvilleft:15 a If. and 5:16 p. m., arriving ia Stielby ville a. m. nnd 9:10 p. it. NnaliTlIlo find N'orttiweNtrrn llfillronil. Pabskskr Thain Leaves Nashvillo 3:00 p m. : arrives at Johnsonville 9.M p.m. Leaves JihintivillB t:l a. x.; arrive at Nashrile W. V. INN Its, Oen"l Sai.'t. tL 4 C. und N. W. R. K J. W. BROWN. Qen'l Paw Agent, lanai tf. . NuhIivIIIc and McmpliiM RAILROAD LINE. OrWOR OK (InNERAt. SuPHEINTBMnBNT, BINTBJinBNT, 1 iky Railroad, i., April IS, im.) JtBHEMRI.K i i KNTUCKT SfRlNeilBLt), Tenn., N AND AFTBR BIONUAY, THE 151 H J imsmit. Trains on BdgefieW and Kentueky Railroad will l.rnvo Nashvillo Ilnily at 1:0 I. ill., Making close connections at State Line with Trams on Memphis, Clarfeevllle and Louisville Railroad for Memphis, ami at Humboldt with Trains on Mobile and Ohio Railroad for all points South. . The Line has been put in thorough repair, and is now prepared to transport passengers and freight with reliability and dispatch. Flrst olusH Klcrnlng Car on all Night Trains. Fare as low as any other route. m 110YD M. CHEATHAM, Gen'l Sop't E. & K. Railroad. aprll . LARGE ARRIVAL OF SPUING AND SUMMER CLOTHING. f r ." . " . i MMIJtigTOQK OF CLOTH IK 8URPASSRS 1 anthet ovkfWiiwJl by M keretejare, and comprises everytbMg ELEGANT, DURABLE, ANA CHEAP, CUAmt tttan sHulbetu seld in Nashville in TBN YfiAKS. Oeme and see them at the eld 4ttd, , OppbEUe Coiirihouse, Public Square. Tw wWtted these Uswds well wsvlby your J, A. J. ROSE, WBtKjBSlLtANB BETa'M, HEALBK IX CLOTHIIILSr O-, 'And every cieoeriptio of oents' mmii WE AH , NO. 11 South Side Publio Square, NASIIVIl.I.i:, TKNN. Mtayll lm WHOLESaLE DBYGQODS. mm DOUGLAS & 00., No. 5i5 Public Square, JfAMUVIKf.n...- TKX.V. ITAVIIiU PUROHASBD TUB IWTBR18ST Ms at the oM stMid, ael under ttw suae firm mJ. stt'htaa 4Mve. We Hare sjuiU Large Stook of Doiirable QooAb, WUehwe oUsrat OKHAT1.Y KBIUNJIlIi 1'ItICKS, BeaanllcM of str lt, bavisig detemiMd t dMiW tbew KtBtry tm new nuMha. We Vti3 to keM a ! I amtaeotf emit, .anslss) s4l thn Vw .M lh sn he Wwrhl. , . uTfttlentllll of r4atl WHohidMa fpeUaHr 1117(311 I)OI tJI.AS A: Vii. JtTGH DOrtJLAS.l W. L. PAIKL. majlOlm mssn VILLE MO VOL. XXXIII. iftuitfu Kurt gisptjrtt. TIIUK8DAY. JULY 4, 1807. T Largest Circnlatioii in City and State. ADBUESS QF Tin; EXECUTIVE COJI MITTI3E OF MIDDLE TENNESSEE. Feltjow-Citizeks: The crisis now upon its in more important than any, except perhaps one, which has ever arisen in the hiMory of our State. To glance only at the past, our people remember, what is not 'frilly appreciated " by the outsfile world, how ardently they were devoted to the Union and the constitution ; and tinder what circumstances of revolutionary con fusion they were led and forced into the late unhappy rebellion. With little asj surance of protection from the general gov ernment, and overwhelmed by the power of a revolution originating in more South' ern States, the Stale of Tennessee yielded late, and only in part, and that after strong resistance, to the dominion of a govern. mnt which suocesflfuly excluded the power of the Union, and held undivided sway over the entire commonwealth from the spring of 1861 to that of 1802, nearly an entire year. The power of the general government to euppresfl the rebellion and preserve the Union was during most of the war doubted by even its friends; and its success was regarded by its enemies and by lookers-on as utterly improbable. Under these circumstances the mass of our loyal people at first acquiesced in what they considered inevitable; and from this by an easy step they were led into partici pation in, and sy npathy with, the unfor tunate struggle. The inevitable circum stances of civil war tended also to alienate the feelings of the people from a govern ment whose army traversed and destroyed their country. This is the "great crime" of which our people are held guilty, by which Radicalism says they "have ac quired the legal right to be hanged and the divine right to be damned." But we know, fellow-citizens, that though many of you fought gallantly, with naked, bleed ing feet, and unclad, shivering limb, in the service of a cause which you had learned to regard as holy; yet, when overpowered by numbers and subdued by want, you laid down your arms and returned penniless to your desolated and impoverished homes, you surrendered in good faith. You were ready to return to your allegiance to the government of the Union. You have since acted in good faith. A more quiet and orderly people, at the end of a long and civil war' was never seen on the face of the earth. You have been met in bad faith. Yqpr disfranchisement hasbeen made more andmoreabsolule. Thelawoftdisfranchise ment in this State has been made the most infamous that ever disgraced a statute book in America, as toward you who participated in the rebellion, and all who ever syrapar thized with you. And yet, in the admin istration of that law, the law itself is daily violated, and its provisions wrested to your disparagement, and to defeat your few re mainingrights under its provisions. We say this, fellow-citizens of Tennes see, not to discourage you. We would arouse you to ono more eflbrt the first effort which you have had the opportunity to make to regain your lost liberties. Under the first franchise law which the Radical minority passed, they were beaten, though the Radical party carried at (hat time not a tithe of the infamy on their shoulders which now bears them down. The jiossed anether ; but under it found their success but partial and unreliable, auguring certain defeat in the future. A third infamy was enacted, by which thev hope to succeed. Is their success certain under this new law ? Why should you think there ia no chance ? This new law is but an experiment an untried experi ment. Fearing themselves that it would not succeed,, the Radicals passed another and fourth act of infamy, more bare-faced than any which had preceded it. The Legislature assumed to perform the judi cial function of declaring v"oid the regis tration of-the single county of Davidson " the registration heretofore had, under the franchise law passed June 3, 18GC," so that the work might be done again by an ap pointee of Brownlow. Another section of the bill extends the " provisions of this ant to any otfier county in the State," etc., at the discretion of the Governor. This act of infamy confers no power on the GovernQr to set aide any registration any where but such as had been had before the passage of the act, and under the law of May 3d, 1806 ; but no con sideration of conscience or of law will deter the incumbent of the State capitol from doing an unlawful thing. The power is seemingly placed in his bunds to enforce his'saked will a law; 'but we are not discouraged for all this. Brownlow cannot, with all this machinery of tyranny in his hands, hold and keep in meek sub jection the will of a million of free people. If you will arouse to the contest, and go forth to shake yourselves, the chords which bind your limbs will be parted asunder "as a thread of tow is broken when t toutcheth the fire." Ysh can win this contest If you will aromete work. Our people have been long used to be free, and when they awake from the slumber into which their wearied energies have fnllen, the clamor of their indignation will be like the voice of many waters. The danger is, fellow-cltiiens, that yo will too long delay your action, and then yotir vengeance will not stop short of unlawful excess. For lea tyranny than this we see have kings lost their heads. Bnt we would have yosir energies tempered with medera tiou. We feel no fear from the vaunting threats of military or militia ooercioti daily thrown out by plttfiil pol troons, who judge ytwr natnre by .their own cowardly instincts. The government of the nation is not going t Interfere to re strain the lawful efibrts of our people to re gat their freedom. The tnwple of Ten nefH, Air the sake of peace, have now pieced thvuMelvea lipon the broad platform of Hniverttal suffrage and ninversel eqnaljty before the law. The jniblic opinion of the nation wwild ust tolerate ft'n onteide inter feronce, toeecurethe continuance in paweof a.pltiful and hateful minority wbioli dares not go Iwfore the people of thoState-ou' tonus like these. As to llrownkw hlra. self, and his militia, they dare not. eon front a determined people. They did, Indeed) begin a career of rtbbcry and outrage iii one of our most peaceful counties, whiclj culminated in a cruel and cold-blooded A tm mm m or 11 tm m bst i u.a t um s v murder. But when they presently beheld Ihe gathering wrath of a people "cast down but not destroyed," they slunk away into a cowering quietude. Governor Brownlow) cannot raise his eight thousand militia. There are not so many outlaws in the State, at his service. lie and his Legislature and other officials have so bankrupted the State, treasury, that he has no money to pay or provision Buch a force. But in fact he dares not raise them till after the election. The good sense and better feelings of even; a portion" oD hbj own jipporter is already so greatly shocked at tile barbarities of his militia, that he will not likely dare to in crease their numTmy tven if it fdiould lie within his power. The people look upon, thee outrages more in anger than in fear. But, if the full quota of eigli thousand outlawdgWerequarteral upon this once free people, we sliouidl "he unworthyVur formerj jipnortpjpermit them to control the'iresnlt of the coming election. One hundred and fifty thousand men aroused to struggle for their liberties, and unused to submit to oppression, cannot be held in subjugation by such a force. Notwithstanding the wicked machina tions of those who have organized "loyal leagues" throughout the State, the colored people can be induced to vote the Conser vative ticket, if the maas of the people wilf interest themselves actively to instruct them as to their duty and interest in this regard. They will readily understand that the "leagues" wiil not support them, and that the Radicals will not be able or willing to give them employment at wages, or to feed and clothe them, and give them shelter. They may soon be taught that their interest lies in living in harmony with the white people in their midst. Much has been done already in that way, wherever the effort has been made, and there can be no doubt of success if our people will make but half the effort the Importance of the case calls for. In this trial, fellow-citizens, let us act like men. Let us not forget our former freedom. Let us not so soon forget onr. former honor. It was a grave error to break down the barriers of the constitution erected by the wisdom of .our fathers, which stood between the people and the arbitrary power of those who would op prew them. Many of you participated in that error. And now, when you 6ee some of us who have not been compromised by the untoward events of the last four years, straining every nerve in the effort to restore to you. your dearest rights, will you lie idle, with your arms folded, submissive to the hateful domination of the oppressor? In memory of the past, let it not be so ! If each one of you who i3 disfranchised will use every exertion to secure one vote for the Con servaive ticket, of course the result cannot bedonbtful. If each one of you will make .the effort,. the result, is certain. ,Many of you ran secure many votes. Win all the votes in your power. Induce those within your influence to withdraw from their treasonable leagues. If they continue in such associations it must work their ruin. We owe it to these poor people, who were once our servants, to rescue them from the wiles of the unprincipled adventurers who arc now seeking to ruin the colored man for their own selfish purposes. No time is to be lost. Perfect your or ganizations in every neighborhood. Have your barbecues and public speakings, but afiove all things, see that the right voters be registered, and that they vote, and vote right, on election day. Obey the laws, unjust and oppressive as they are; and see that your opponents obey them. Go to the polls on election day, and see that elec tions are held; and tmtch that they are held fairly, and ihe result reported truly. Let those who cast a vote to continue the en slavement of their fellow-citizens, be noted; and let them know that hereafter they shall "be to you as heathen men and pub licans." Where the issues between politi cal parties involve only reasonable differ ences of opinion, we condemn proscrip tion for opinion sake; but Radicalism has branded you as infamous, as on a par with him who has been convicted of robbery, or theft, or burglary, or arson. He who votes to 'sustain Radicalism, casts a stigma upon your honor; and has no right to expect any thing else than your honest and honorable enmity and indig nation. Within the last few days, a correspond ence has been published, between two agents of the Freedraan's Bureau, the in tention of which ia to intimidate you in the exercise Of your last remaining right, to employ whom you please to labor on your farms, or in your workshops to require you to feed, and clothe, am! shelter the man who will vote to deprive yon of your inalienable rights, to strip you of your liberty and property.' You are not suffi ciently humbled even yet, to tremble at the petty threats of insolent officials and venal editors, The man who votes the Radical ticket in this election, votes that you shall never be allowed to vote votes that you shall be taxed without representation ground down with taxation as only the unrepresented can be taxed. He votes to continue over you a mer cenary militia of outlaws, who search your houses without warrant, seize your property and appropriate it to their own use, insult your wives and daughters, ' and murder unoffending citizens with cir- ( . .r i i i i CUm rial 1 1: en ui uruci utiiuawtj scaiueijr ex ceeded in the history of the most savage races. He votes to sustain the man and the party which ppeaka of marching across yonr now unhappy land once again with thesword to kill, and the torch to burn, and the surveyor's chain to divide out the desert which, shall remain. He votes. to sustain the party in your midst which in vites a rapacious and cruel faction in the North to take possession of your estates and confiscate the same without the least regard to yonr lawful rights and in" violation of the plighted faith of the nation. And, fsllow-cllifen?, if this aeheme of oonfisaa tion, so much desired by those who think "the late war ended too soon," should be put in force, we can tell you now whose property will be taken. It will be the property of those who have it. This faotien cares, not for loyalty or disloyalty. The man who has whereof to take a spoil, will be to them' fliaioyal. Wti hardly escape by timid subserviency to their arbi trarv will. The man who votes the Radical ticket at the coming election, votes in favor I cf. or to give sanction and countenance to, NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE, these acta of tyranny apd oppression, un equaled in the annals of civilization. And yet the insolent minions of tyranny threaten you, tliat unless Vou continue to patronize and employ, and feed, and clothe, and jiheltef thenenJby whose instrumentality they eek to perpetuate their power, arid to continue your humiliation, and to bring upon you these other and greater indigni iiep and?l calamities, they will mark you, and v.isit,you with assessment aftezthe most improved,TuIe of military rascalitys'Takeno courisel ithyour fears. Cowardly highway men rob the timid. Let these men know that the war is over; and not till the war is resumed again will military assessments come in use again among us. On the first day of the present month, the Governor, who now seeks his reelec-1 tion by all manner of unlawful and unfair means, issued hi? proclamation, which most of you have seen with indignation. In this Gubernatorial proclamation the dictator boldly assumes to the Executive depart ment,,fromjwhicli4tha constitution lias ex pressly williheld that function, the authori ty to declare, construe and expound the' law. Ho utters .his opinion like the re script of a Roman Emperor, and arro gantly threatens the Judges of the County Courts with punishment if they shall presume to perform those judicial and ministerial functions conferred upon them by the constitution and laws. The law shall be according to hfs interpretation, and vengeance shall fall on the heads of those who disobey. He, the Governor, ia a candidate for re-election. He has the power to appoint the commis sioners of registration in all the counties, and assumes the right to change them at pleasure. His commissioners so appointed by,the one man power, shall appoint the judges to hold the election, and all other officers thereof. Under our laws a sheriff is not permitted to hold an election where in he himself is a candidate ; and common decency would debar any but the most .shameless from exercising a controlling in fluence over his own election. But, there seems to be no infamy of degration to which the present rulers of Tennessee will not descend. In 'reference to this matter, fellow-citi-zens, we 'advise moderation and obedience to the mandate of the op pressor, that he may be left without excuse before the nation, when he finds himself beaten on his own ground by the indig nant voice of a people determined to be rid of him. If the disfranchised nnd op pressed masses will arouse to the effort, though only the colored men of the State were enfranchised, they will not vote for Brownlow or his party. Ir countfes where the courts have appointed Judges, and where the commissioners have done the same, let the appointees of the latter hold the election, but let the lawfully appointed Judges attend to watch the manner of its holding. Let these, or if they will not serve in that capacity, let others appointed for the purpose, sit by" and Pee that the bal lot-boxes are not stuffed, and that the re turns are made correctly. Let the ballot box be eve?y where protected from unlaw ful violence and fraud. The unarmed and sober people can do this if they will, and no small bands of the tyrant's armed mili tia can prevent it. Can you not, fellow-citizens, enfranchised and disfranchised, make this one effort to regain your liberties? BrownIbwand his men seek tq,prpvoke yotito commit some act of violence. Be not entrapped into that error. Protect yourselves from vio lence, but commit none. Do not permit the voters, white or colored, to be intimi dated by outlaws. Commit no frauds yourselves, and permit none to be committed by them. Brownlow hopes to be kept in power only by the aid of the general gov ernment, through its Congressional major ity. Give him no pretext to ask Congres sional interference. TTdiiN L ET.LYETT, .Toitn S. Buien, W. Matt. Brown, Theo. Thadernicut, Ex. Com. for Middle Tennessee. July 4, 18G7. PLANTS, BOUQUETS, AKD CUT ITXiO-VTEIfcS milOMAS GARTEAND, GARDENER, X West of Cumberland Hospital, near Hroad street, is prepared to supply the chorceU Plants. Bouquets, and cut Flowers, suitable for Festivals nnd Parties, at moderate prices. Parties are invited to examine the stoctt ui itie uaraen; or orders left at the- drug store of Vi'. J. & O. W. Smith, corner Vine and Church streets, will receive early attention. mayZS jm sp. ALLEGHANY -SPRINGS, 3IONTGOJIERY CO., VA". TIHS CELEBRATED WATERING PLACE having undergone thorough repairs, and been furnished throughout every department with entirely new and first-class furniture, will be open foi the reception of visitors on the 15th dav ot June. The reputation or this water is so extensive and jo firmly, established that it is useless to enuttferaiotne particular diseases for which it ia a specific. The proprietors hare endeavored to make it as attractive as any Watering Place in the mountains of Virginia. , Comfortable co&tbes will meet each train at Shawsville, fsr the eonveyance of passengers to the Springs. The resident partner will be as sisted in tlie management by a gentleman of ex perience, and no pains spared to render visitors comfortable. C. A. CALHOUN, Ag'U juneH lift E. HEIXECKE, MANUFACTURER OF Mineral Water and Sarsaparilla NO. 107 NORTH COLLEGE STREET, (Basementaf Geettiager's Private Hotel.) ORDERS FOR PIC-NIC6 AND PARTIES will be promptly attended to. The celebra ted .MADISON ALE In bottles always on hand. E. II El NECK E, maySO lm 107 North College st ARMISTEAD & WOODS, WHOLESALE ASD RETAIL DE11IE3 IX Staple and Fancy Groceries, NO. 3 PDBMO SIUAICE, NASHVILLE. Jtf STORK AXD FOR SALE, A COMPLETE. varied and fresh stock of Staple and Fancy Groceries, embracing Canned Fruits, Conserve. Imported Liquurs, Cigars, and all descriptions of Groceries tor domestic use. marl5 tf ZEE- FRITZ, BOOT AND SHOE MAKER, No. 27 Bendci-ick Street, MAKs6'6RDERTHE FINEST FRENCH Calf Skin Roots; also. Shoes and Gaiters. A small lot of custom-made Boots on hand, whieb will be sold at reduced rates. Juneilm um in mURSDAY, JULY By-T-EfrEQ'K'APH, NOON 33ISPA.TCII3ES. ' NEW YORK DISPATCHES Opinion of the Loudon Press on (he Execution of Slnziinlllnn From Rio yJfincIro A Quorum In Congress Troub'l'e Expected, etc. New York, July 3. The Ebndon Post and Times express .pity for Maximilian and denounce the , action of Juarez. Some of the London journals ridicule Jfapoleon' idea of liberty in France, as expressed in his speech ut the exhibition. Jfc.Fonr hundred atid ninety CatholiaBish tps presented an affectionate address to the Pope. One hundred of the towns of Italy also addressed the Holy Father. f An Italian deputy asserted in the Le gislature tfiat Austria, with others of the Neighboring powers, are perfecting treaties hostile to the policy of Italy. Mililary reinforcements, with supplies of arms and food, had reached the Christian insurgents in Candia from Greece. Omar fPasha was preparing for another assault on the main portion of the revolutionists. I The Herald's Rio Janeiro special says the news received in Rio from the seat of war on the Parana, is dated the 30th May. 'On, the 21st t ho Raraguaf an-troops. attacked the allied camp, but wore repulsed with great loss. There have beeii riots in the city of Rio. The Tribune's Washington special, says : There will be a quorum in both houses to day. In making up a quorum of the House, only those members who have been sworn in will be counted. This will ex clude Connecticut, Rhode Island and Ken tucky. It was intended to have held a cacus last night, butitwasconsidered unne cessary. It seem3 to be the general under standing that only a two weeks session will be had. Speaker Colfax has stated that no committees will be appointed. Some trouble is expected in preparing a new re construction bill which may prolong the session. Extreme Radicals intend push ing forward a bill putting the South under martial law and giving the military com manders the sole control until the new con stitutions are adopted. Some of the milder Radicals are urging the Louisiana bill of lastses3ion,preparedbyJudgeShellabarger. Senator Wilson expected to introduce to day a bill amendatory to the reconstruction acts which will vacate all civil offices in the Rebel States, and authorize the command ing officers to fill them by appointments or by ordinary elections, and will give Registers the right to decide qualifications of applicants for registry. The Times' special says the majority of the Judiciary Committee state that, owing to the magnitude of the impeachment mat ter, they will not be ready to report at this session. The minority will report in favor of immediate action unless an adjourn ment is had to October. The I'russiiui Minister In Mevlco Ite Protests ngulust the Execution of Sliixliulllmi. Nfw York, July 3 The Herald's special says: Baron Magnus, Prussian Min ister, arrived at Queretaro the day before the execution, and immediately transmitted by telegraph a formal protect to Juarez, which was received at half-past nine o'clock in the evening of the same day, and in re ply to which, the following was transmitted : San Luis Potosi, June 18, 10:10 p. jr. -Baron A. V. Magnus, Queretaro: I am sorry to say to you in answer to your tele gram, which you have been pleased to send me this night, that as I had expressed to you day before yesterday, the President of the Republic is not of the opinion that it is possible to grant the pardon of Maximilian of Hapsburp, consistent with the great con siderations of justice and the necessity of insuring the future peace of the republic. Vury respectfully, etc., S. Lerdo de Tvada. No authentic news has yet arrived as to the disposition of Maximilian's body. The Issue Made. New Orleans, Julv 3. An issue be tween the displaced officials of the city of JNew uneans anu uen. bliendan has been made to-day, in the refusal of the Comp troller of the city to pay the salaries of municipal otticers appointed by Governor Flanders, the appointee of the military authorities. The refusal is based on At torney'General Stanberry's opinion. ' From Simtn IV Imllitns Vecomliif; Troublesome In Nctr Mexico. Chicago, July 3. The following is from the Denver papers of June 28th and 29th : Late arrivals from Santa Fe state that the Indians are becoming troublesome in New Mexico, carrying off stock and killing one man in San Meguel county in the early part of June. The Navaioes and Apaches are especially hostile in their con duct towards the whites. I wo coaches ar rived at Denver on June 27th over the Smoky Hill route. They encountered no difficulty with the Indians, but were de layed on account of 'hih water, whicli had caused much damage to the Kansas Pacific railway. Several streams were rendered impassable. Later advices report thersil way repaired. A band of two Hundred Indians attacked Fort Wallace on June 22d, killing two soldiers and wounding several. Three In dians are known to have been killed. The Salt Lake Vedette, of June 13th, states that the Indians are driving ofi the stocK irom the Lower Ueaver in Utah. EUROPE. Imiioaliij; Display at the Paris Expo sltlon Distribution of Prizes by Ihe Emperor Settlement of theJichles wljr, Question Return of the Czar The Fenians Drilling Again, etc. Paris, July 1. There was a very grand ceremony at the distribution of the Lxposi tion prizes to-day. Seventeen thousand persons, including the representatives of every nation, were present. In front of the throne were the members of the diplo matic corps, dtesseu in uniform. Ihe eal leries were tilled. In the east end of the building was placed an orchestra of twelve hundred musicians, an organ and musical belif. The roof of the buildings was bright with streamers of every color. The nave was surrounded with ample partkreot nat ural Mowers growing as in a garden, t rom the galleries hung flags, showing the na tions which contributed to the Exposition In the center, on a pedestal, were shown the best specimens of ten groups, in which all the articles were divided. " The French Minister of State was present with the Legislative Chambers, seated near the throne. The Lord Mayor of London and several Aldermen were present. Na poleon's throne was guarded by a detach ment of guards. At ten minutes before two this afternoon the roll of drums an nounced the approach of the imperial cor tege, proceeded by squadrons of dragoons and Cent Garde's Trumpeters. The party was conveyed in six-carriages. The royal attendants came on in advance of the carriage in which the Emperor was Beated, which was drawn by eight horses, and contained Napoleon, the Empress, the Prince Imperial, and Prince Napoleon and one of his eons. There were thousands assembled around the exhibition building, and the approach of the royal party was loudly cheered. The Saltan of Turkey was present- His cortege was heralded by three carriages containing Turkish officials. His vehicle was drawn by eight horses, etch led by several servants in livery. The carriage was literally covered with gold, having been brought in from the Palace of Versailles, where it had lain since the time of Louis XIV. On the Sultan's right hand eat his nephew and heir to the throne, in front his son and second nephew. The Sultan sainted the people bypassing his hand from his month to his feet. The ladies attached to the French Court were dressed magnificent. The officers of Na- msp 4, 1S67. poleon's household in full uniform, entered the building and took their place 'behind thethrone. Nextcame;Napoleon,havrngth4 Sultan on his right. The Empress came next, followed by the Prince of Wales, the Prince Imperial of France, the Princes Royal of Prussia, Prince Humbert of Italy, Princess Mathilda, Prince Napoleon, Prin cess Clothilda, Duchess of Doste, the brother of the Tycoon, Prince von Teck, and the Duke of Cambridge. Napoleon took his seat on the throne in the center of the group, having the Sultan1 on the right and the Empress on the left' The Empress was dressed in a robe . of white satin, trimmed with silver, and wore a heavy diamond necklace. Berlin, July 1. The Borze Gazette of this evening says a distinct understanding is arrived at in Paris between the Prussian and French governments in regard to North Schleswig, and that part of FlemsburgJ Dupnell and Atsen are to continue Pnisr sian territory. The satne paper says that negotiations are still pending for the restor ration of King Georgeof Hanover. Prussia makes it a sine qua non that he shall pub licly abdicate. St. Petersburg, July 2. The Czar en tered the capital to-day. There was an immense' popular demonstration At 1 p. m. his majesty attended the ie Deurn in Kazou Church, which ,was filled with the highest dignitaries of t'fie Empire, dipk)1 matic corps, officers of the army and navy1, and city functionaries His Majesty afterward received the con gratulations of the diplomatic corps at the Winter Palace. Senator Doolittlef of the United States, was presented to the Czar. London, July 2 Midnight. In the re distribution of Parliamentary seats the government concedes one of the additional number, and each to Liverpool, Birming ham and Leeds. Dublin, July 2. Many Fenjans have been fopnd drilling at Wicklowj and ar rested. Pesth, July 1. "News of a great popu lar agitation in Volkarax is received. Stratmeovitz has been proclaimed Dicta tor by the Servian population. Gen. Goblentz, of Austria, has been ordered to Crotia. CJIAJSrCERY SALE Two Diij-h Wednesday, ami Thursday, Jul' 10 and 11. 1RG7. City Property, part Free Territory. TN PURSUANCE OF DECREE OF THE 1 Thnncerv Court in the case of Amasa A. McLean and others vs. Louisa E. McLean and others, wo will ofTer at PUBLIC AUCTION, on tho premises at 11 o'clock. Wednesday, .luly 10, 1867, the following property: 1st. A Brick House on Church street. No. 48, between Cherry nnd College, and just below thefPostoffiee, Max well Rouse and Customhouse lot. 2d. On Col legestreet. beyond Broad, and just this side of Franklin street, one lot. No. 171, fifty feet by 182 fat Prnft Territory. 3d. One-half of the BricK jlouse on the corner of Market and Franklin streets, and this side of the Medical College. Lot twenty by 101 h ree Territory. On Thursday, July 11, we will offer on the premises, at 11 o'clock, about three acres of ground, known as the " Quinn Property," on the Granny White Piku, and in the tenth ward. This property is bounded .on tho east by the Nashville and Chattanooga Railroad, aBd is di vided into lots of fifty fnet to suit purchasers. , Terms One-fourth cash, and the balance in one, two and three years, with interest. Notes With approved personal security, anu uen re tain...!. MORTON B. HOWELL. C. and M. ARRINGTON, FARR VR WKAKLEY, Ag'ts, jUEe.il Ul sso. ij ruuuo oquare. THE BEAUTIFUIa H- NI3IPLE, tlrIET DBRAIILE. -S great Range of work, our different ntitciies. Reversible Feed, Sclf-Adjustliis . Shuttle Tension. HE LATEST IMPROVED AND BEST C0RDER, TUCKKK. HEMMER, FEL LER AND BRAIDER. (lulUIng (lunge with Each Machine. The only Machine that will Gather and Sew on at tho game time by simply lengthening tho Stitch. Every Machine Warranted. Prices same as other first-class Machines, a General Agency, New No. 34 North Cherry st. Also, General Agency for the Howe Sewing Machines, Which for manufacturing purposes cannot be equaled MACHINES OF ALL KINDS REPAIRED AND WARRANTED IN ORDER. 3- All kinds of Family Sewing done to order at the lorence and tne llowe Agencies. NO. 31 (old No. 17) CHERRY "STREET, CAMP fc EIXIOTT, gfeblS GENERAL AGENTS. ' CHARLES RICH. CHRISTIAN KRIEG, NORTir NASHVIILE PLANING MILL, RICH & KRIEG, Carpenters and Builders. ALL KINDS OF DOORS. SASH, BLINDS. Frames, Mouldings, Flooring. BallusUrs, on hand and made to order, at and below Cin cinnati prices, for cash. Corner Summer, Madison and Cherry Streets, Nashville, Tenn. may9 tf "The Cayce Springs Place,' 1S67. THIS PIC1URESQUE, ROMANTIC AND popular Southern resort, is new apen for in valids and pleasure-seekers, after expensive im provements and additions. . The properties and qualities ef tlie variooi aiineral and Free-tno Springs of "CAYCH" are established as Equal lonny on the Continent. Carriages will be in attendance at Thompson's Station, (Nashville and Deeatar railroad.) an arrival of eh tndn, to eevey visitors aad bag gage witheut delay. TERMS. Board perday 8 3 OO Board per week IS OO Children sind Servant half fare. Twenty per cent, deduction to families. Omnibus fare SO cents. IIEXJ. F. SHI ELDS- " Cayce Springs Plaee," .May 20. 1867. may!91m . i HOME 1ST EDGEFIELiT). . YTE HAVE FOR SALE A MOST DELIGHT TT ful borne in Edgefield. The bouse ia brick, with nino (9) rooms, a laige brick Seeke honse. Stable. Carri age-bsuse. ate. The ground fronts 150 feet on Russell street, running baek 170 fet. A beautiful Flower Garden and a large Vegetable Garden; the best ef cistern water. Alt in perfect repair. The cheapest bargain everftfared in Davidson county. ANDERSON, JOHNBOIT 4 SMITH, jnr.e221t Real BsUte Agents. HOUSE FOR SALE IN EDGEFIELD. xV denes on Russell street. Edge field, for sale. A Briek House .and lot fronting fittr feet on Russell street, and running back 170 feet to an alley, and in a good neighbor hood. . . . . . For terms and particulars inquire at Ine onufe of JOHN O'NEILL. .Vo. at Cedar street. ,ane27tf ft ' 3 ATCHi NO, 1SS. Insure Yonr Homes. MWtKMNE AND FIRB reliable HOME QFFICB. Risks Qn country dwellings solicited; Losses pronitftlr'paid. A. W. BUTLER, aproam sp. Secretnrr. P. P. fEOK, 30. COLLEGE X AS II, VILE L. VKSX. H s '; . ' t , HOME IXSWRAXCE COJEPAXx, OF NEW HAVEN. Capital and Assets . 51,a,H6 SO GEORGIA HOME IXSDKANCE Cf' COLUMBUS. GA., Paid dp Capital and Assets- iSTTJJA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF HARTFORD. Cash Assets JtOc.000 Traveler's Accident Insurance Cov ' OF HARTFORD Capital and Assets .$T25,H POLICIES WRITTEN ON FIRE AND MARINE Risks, nnd Lows promptly attytmrtt M th Office. Alv applications fsr Life auisAOTlAat risVs In the abova first class Oempanles. oct3I-tf-sp Books for Farmers and Gardeners Farmers' and gardeners Dic tionary; the Farm and Garden, by Jacques , Bridgeman's Gardeners' Assistant; do. Kitchen Gardening; Buist's Kitchen Gardening ; Down ing's Fruit Trees of America; do. Barter's ; do. Baker's; Flint on Grasses; do. on Milch Cows; the American Shepherd; the Farmers' Barn Book ; Fuller's Grape Culture; do. llaralithy's ; Pardee on Roso nnd Strawberry Culture ; Buist on the Rose; Youatt, Skinner. Mayhow, Dodd and Frank Forrester on Horses. For sale by JOHN YORK. jan31-dtf w3t 41 Unien street. Nashville. SECOND SUPPLY or SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS. EUBMAN, GREEN & CO., WHOIESALE Dry Goods, 49 PUISsLIC SffcUAIiE, NASHVILLE. WE ARE NOtV OPBNINO OUR SECOND Tf romjilete assortment of SPRING AND NUMMKU GOODS, to which we invite the attention of the trade. -v Merchants wishing to replenish their Steeks will be benefited by giving us a call. rURMAN, GREEN A CO. aprZJ to junelt Tor Rent. BY DECREE IN CHANCERY. INTHE CASF of J no. Y. Walker vs. the Sheriff of Davidson connty and others, I am directed to rent for the year 1807 the following property, vii : The Store House now occupied by Messrs. R. B.Cheatham i Co. The Store House on Church street occupied by Messrs. Hamilton 4 Green. And a Store Room between the two houses above mentioned. Those wishing to rent will call on mo at R. B. Cheatham A Co.'s. comer of Church and College. dec8-tf (B.I R. F. WOODS. Trustne. McCLURE'S MUSIC STORE. EST ARI.ISIIKD IK IK So. q-iHE UNDERSIGNED IS SOLE AGENT L for Pianos from the renowned Steinway. Knabe Sc Co., Dunham, Kcebbeler. Gale & Co., Marshall 4 Traver ranging in price from 8300 toSlOOO. The "Parlor Gem,'' made by Mar shall & Traver, is a perfect little beauty, and is warranted in every particular, for the low price of 8300. The largest and finest assortment of American Organs, Sheet Music. Musie Books, and general musical merchandise in the South, which is being daily augmented. - Those dealing with us wilt insure a saving of the transportation over patties buying in New York and large cities at a distance, as we sell precisely at Factory prices; besides war ranting nil Pianos and Organs from ouy estab lishment. Orders from a- distance promptly filled, and Music mailed free of pontage. Pianos and all kinds of Musieal Instruments tuned and repaired by S. Habn. Orders left with us will be promrtfy attended U. JAN. A. McCl.URE, Musie Publisher. 3m 33 Union Streot. keep nsrsuiisr) NASHVILLE COMMERCIAL INSURANCE CO. Office In the Uuildlnjc of tlie Bank of the Union.- CIPITAL ALL X'AIU I TV. rpniS COJIPANT, B8TAEMSHED 18 last X. laser BfttMHtgi , V .(, la port. KmvUh, dlse, Uevwbeld Farmtir. aikl tbr prseertr.va tbe most HUnd tomt. Ptre, MarlM, lad Ialaad risks taken at tewt rates. ear Losses Nbrny utjhMUd a4 pfemptlysahlby Ibis Cetapaay. DIRECTORS: R. C. McKAiar, Jamm Was, Je. Kirikan, M. 0tfXM, 0. E. UlLI HA. J m. II. Hwttv W. U. Eim, RW,T TuassnjM, Hssh M-Ciu, J,. p. KiacsiAN. B. N. MiCBT, r. Yi , ,B. U. Matt AIR E.Jye.U.fli. E. D. HICKS, tsetffcUry. ' !ftt.uii CITY HOTEL. THIS LONG ESTABLISH BD AND WELL known Hoot In ftKure wilt be aoBdiieted hr J. G. BLEDSOE, who has speat mere thaa tweety rears in ibis tMsjneeg in LoaUvilla, Cia tenati and ether cities, in eowneerioa with R. P. BELL, of this mty. and a R. 11ARB. mf it former proprietors, wbo oare kept the Ceta merelel Hotel, of this plaee. H e bopebr stnet attention to balsaee to receive a Hberal afeare or pablle patrseace. Oar taMe- atialt always ha supplied with the beat lb taarket a Surds. aI Has very reasonable. .,, , . .. 1ILKDSOE. HELL & HARE, 1ILKDSOE, mayS3 Sea Proprietod. PUBLIC SAT.E. B Y VIRTUE OF A MOATaAflK TO MB rrl,. u.,,li.r'. ofllre of UirWiSOU COUBtT. in BaokN..pag2Sfi.IwHl U at pubHttoie. On Saturday, 224 Inst.' t II oWoek. at the- Plough PaeUiry. No. 96 South Cherry street, one Steam Jtaglse astd Boiler; alio. Planer, Jig-saw, Saiitli's Tools, Press and Diet, and all the xtare used in the manufacture of plows, by Itarns 4 Co juuell-l't N. HARSH. INSURANCE &GENCY. : t II. E Mil ll DISPATCH FOR 1 s ti V ! a roiimrcuri; bws, GOJBiERQm, and family iouittiotf - TheX'gnJralOjgaWofubliotSenr . timent in, Tennessee. Subscription 'Price Reduced; THE PAPER OF THE PEOPLE AND FOR THE PEOPLE. !N'owi?tb4Tira9., to -SHtjatjijib.. DY A CONSOLIDATION OP THE lfASH. VILLE UNION jVND A.MHRICAN and the DISPATCH, and by the genenms and united support of the Usiox asd Dispatch by the patrons of both the former papers, the Proprie tors are enabled to present a Newspaper, hlthei, to unsurpassed in this eity or State. LX FULLNESS AND ACCURACY NEWS, our paper will ooinparo fttvsrably iti the best in tho entire country; and in saying this, we only repeat the e.ipraag4s af tsaay our patrons, w!o are most capable ef Judging is neh matters. In the Political Interests of tho People, The UNION AND DISPATCn. asherete fore, will take the Constitution and laws far itj guide; and in the discussion of oil the new and intricate questions and iesuaa arising out of the extraordinary condition in which the eeuntry i placed, it will adhere to the principles as teachings of tho founders and expositors' af eur government and institutions. It will endeavor to guard with vigilance and defend with unwa vering earnestness and faith the rights aad in te sts of all the States, and the essential prise -les which constitute tho basts of the RepubHa. Wo shall .oppose all invasions of these, and uphold, to the utmost of our ability, the nates of the States under them. Feeling that taey arc endangered by the revolutionary schemes a4 the Radical politieinns who bow held the Legis lative power of the Government, we shall abate cthing of our past opposition to their mea iur. With these views, which are no less thaa t ruiound convictions, we cannot and will net hesitato to defend the unfortunate South fro the aspersions and impositions heaped npsm its people, and urge that Juntos and Rmht shall be meted out to them. Our Jllaini fact ring- niitl Do iuchIIc Interests. We shall constantly admosMi the SsHrtJwfa people to be self-reliant, and stall da what we may be able to induee the establishment t manufactories in our midst for our heme pro duels. To this end we will pay ueat aUswtfen to the coat and statistics of manufailiHiWg, and exert ourselves to eneearage the dlversM eation of Southern industries and the deveH nent of Southern resources. Our Financial and Commer cial Column. Every department of business has aa imme diate interest in the markets of the country, aad In its financial fluctuations and eendltto. Tie man who fails to keep himself properly ad vised as to the rise and fall of the Starke, a controlled by the laws of demand aad supfMf. and the re;tve condition of the earrenor. It exposed to constant Io4s. and must neoeesarily fall behind his more intelligent and eatetprisfc neighbors. In order to make oar paper valnaWe as well as interesting, wo sbaU aontlnne to make this a srscui. featsbe. Our DaMy Market Reports, domestic and foreign, by tele graph, and our City Reports, getten up at heary expense, have challenged the eHsmeedalfra at our best business men ; while anrourreot, Finan cial Reports from all the leading meney eeatra of tho country are fuller than have ever a published by any other Journal In Tennesssee. Upon the Subjeot of Agrionliura And kindred tepias, we shall alsa give aa ex tensive variety of valuable and intereesfeg wasf ter-the best adapted to the faratttfcfljMtoa our State, whioh will. In a great meaitkep ply the plaee of a lustily agriottttatf at paper. For the Family Cirole, And for the speoial pleasure and Mft sf.tts yng, cash week we will give a geaeratWoracy aad religions mtsceilany. Netblsg isH d Its jray into our sola tens nnSt or the penMal ot the mothers and daughters of the land. Depre cating the demenditictg senttttoaMgB of moay contemporary joaritals, we shall esobew. tltot eharaeter; striving to give thelreader sabsianHal matter, preferriag to be nfrAd ratbor tfca ' tnsational. Decisions of the Supremo Court. In view o the neoesaWes of the Hunt I ien. ami the reneral imbNo Interrot aft to the many nev ftUMtioas eoealar MV . judtoial tribnnali. we will pafeUsk aH portent deoMoM of the SupreeM Coo, mmm official sotiNe. wMeh may be retted Pta a entirely trustworthy. REDUCTION .OF RA5GES We a'e gratified at beia ale to State lst the very largo teoreaw is Ae ssnaWr1 T sue rimllv and Trt-Weoklr saliiniMf ewtWespM jsr redaoe the i riof sabserinitow to there mftteui We do lbi more cheerfully sjismuib toolises sMio of the people. In the InpoYotseh! osurl Hob of oar striekos ssoHon. rocjtrkobaeofc ta- ceetiens as can b reasonably istade hi tbatr in terests. From tisal after the let JtHMtary, (tore fore, our TBRMS OF BtTBMRIRS'int .WILL BB IN AUVAXOH DAILY.. .912! .'" 6" 00 TRI-WEEKLT WEEKLY 00 Aad fsr charter periods at the some rut ea.; We earnestly appeal tosmnfritadtrto aid extending our oireulatWn: and la thereby in easing oar means of usefulness. A copy ef the par will be tent gratuitously to any one tend ten inbicribers to either of theeditk&s.