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EATTTEI1AY 5I025EIO, JTOVESBEB 28, 1557.
eApeit asd test allic ctmsEKcrr."
Ok sefsbbor ofitb! .BoIZrlin entera a bill of
trjrti95tnSt "our bank polIcxw'RwhIch
W( can set, with due respect, but regard as ex
tseativ JevoW of slrecrih and reatoc
Ss f acas the firrt irefgesllon of.the .BeJIcIin Ii
cMcersed, aajo the proprittr-oJtetUBio; Uie
vwk of abollfhlsg bioks of issue immediate
ly, we eatonljj.to anr-rthat It Wnld not
be wtse.ajjriiiftnt, and therefore not state 6-
raialfteilolcirange the wholepollcy of oar cur
reacv iSoBCeaiTd violently. The habits of
the peoeKtfthoroajhlv iadtntied with
baakif&fiSJTirei.- The present credit system
liuSpenderedspeculaUoa, debt and wide ex-
teedea Mammy, v .
,If tbe bask circulation of the SUte were
mfi&Mey withdrawn, it would be man; months
before a specie currency couM rtpUce it. The
coBimaoity would thus be left with an inade
ouit drcalitio; mediom, and zu indebtedneie
eta ea&cej, which bamc expansions had en-
ceersed and produced, without the means to
aeet tMj indebtedness A, terrible revulsion
kmH preaably be the conseqaenee. All spe
cies of property would decline la ralue.
Farced sales of real and ptrsooal estate would
be JiaWe. A terrible sacrifice of property
and ea&eral bankruptcy would ttsue. The
BtMeHu woW not surely advocate a measure
wbiefa would saperindsce sueh a coailtion of
thisgs as this. And it mast be apparent to
every reiler-tlng man that such would be the ef
fect of sudden and violent wUbdrawaiof bank
circafetfsc, without giving time fox the natural,
but graftal Icflax of a metallic currency ieto
The remedy which we propose, however, is
gradual a nature, that the withdrawal of
i circalation would not be felt, in the least,
raeireaair. We propose to prohibit the cir-
atatiea ef ba&k notes, of a less denomination
tfaaajvcdoliars at first. Coin would gradual'
4y flow lit; to neek the channels of circnlation,
litbefto eecspied by five dollar notes. la all
smalt tnaeacUeas, we should see nothing but
coin, so seeo as these small notes shad have
beea recanted to the banks, which would re
quire several aaeatbs. After a specified period,
'5 is proposed to prohibit the circulation of
otesaf a ltss denomination than ten dollars.
Ms waaW (Msinish stUI farther the pa
per issaes, aad enlarge in a corresponding
profMttee, a metallic carrency.
So we waU continue to do, UBtil it should be
dieeajtered that we have a xaetaMic basis sufa-
cieaHyBafe to prevest ezasies of baak is
ioe, aed the terrible pertedkalrerelsioBs wbieb
jnaatiU trade aad make bankrupts of thoo
Qkisaaeof the anemaHes of the age, that
inUttbea.ffiefi will continue to advocate the
high preeewe system, which has spread sscb
wteVe-ejeraad rain throughout the land.
We ebaH hereafter review and comment
upas sscae other assertions ef oar neighbor
whack sWssnae an especial notice, because the
JuIMn is the representative of a numerous
claH (feat aseiBBued with these errors.
Gen. John A. Quitman. We learn that
that s1stigaished eeWier and statesman, ae
f oiwf AAj two of his daughters, will take
KeasfMs hi Ms roate to Washisgton City, lie
is expecieaYvc) o the John Siaenji.
1H1SSISSIPFI UTTELLIGESCE. .
State. Akmi.tosai. Subeac In pureu
aoe of tfce set passed by the late Legislature,
constiiBtiag a State Agricaltiiral Eoreaa, the
I ollowsag afieers were elected :
Gw. We Willie, Hoe. J. J. Pettes, of Kem
per: Mo. J. S. Herriuc, of Paatotoc ; Hon.
W. P. XaUieaa. of Hinds; lies. T. J. Hud-
eoo, Marshall; Him. E. Brews, Oeplab, con
'i take She Bareaa, scb, ezcepting the Gover
nor, be viae; beea clmsee by the BMmbers of the
ConnsssUaal District is wbkh they severally
Oa bbo4m ef Gev. McWiixrc, T. J. Hdd
sok vac aatsssaasaiy elected President of the
Oa asattoa af J. J. Pettus, J. J.WiLi-iAM
was tsweca Secretary ef the same.
Gar. Me Willie aad W. P. AxDesaas were
appointed a committee to prepare-aBd address
a citcsSar ie tfae farmers aad mecbabUa'of
Misaiasiapi, ergia the imptrtance of orgaaiz
iug tbriaghmt tfae State, AgTicuKural aad Me
eaaaJcsi AMociatioss. The Presldeat ef the
Aiairisstea was aatherized to draft a CoBstl
tutiaa aad Bv-Laws far Ma eeversmebt. It
was aetcfaataed to held the first aarual Fair In !
th" efcty af Jaeksen, begiBBing or the seeosd
MmtMf af November next. Ger. M&Wiu.ie
and W. P. Aicbssssv, Esq., were appointed a
caosaMae to prepare a list ef premiums for
the Aaaaat Fair of 1558, which are to be pub
lished la tfee papers ef the State.
PaiRToc ExAMixxRvr-fii the issue of the
2Jtli taet.,it is fermaHy aBaaasced thit Air.
R. W. Bsxl bas withdrawn from the editorial
l&aaaeaMat af the Examiner, to be succeeded
by Mr. Jetix Terr. Mr. Bell ceadscted
ike paaer wstfa ability and ciriKty, and in a
Biioaar to atOBMte the iateresta ef the De
mocracy. Wttb Mr. Torp webave nopereonal
scqaotasaace, aat we are well assured that he
will saltaatty aabaU the Democratic standard.
Eztka Sasstex er thz LteiiLATUHE. The
Yickaaasg SltKiaren lear&s that Goveraer Mc
Willie aeeigas to call an extra session of the
Lgie4atafe. The time is sot mentioned ser is
the abject epeciaed. The Seuthroa thinks it
would be dtfieak to justify sock a measure,
atdexafasees the hope thatthe Governor " willJ
long beeHate before deeidiag to subject the
pos4e te fte heavy expease ef a special ses-
soa an expease which at this time, they are
lilv&Me te bear aad for which there is m ne-
LcstftATBac EAXSAi-WaxKca Quks
tiox. Oa feVl4th test, the Senate rrsamed
Uie- eaawMeratios of the tnaaished business
pendiag the aaJaMrnneat, beiBg the resolutioBS
offered by Mr. Pettes as regard to Gov. R.U.
Walker, the qaestiea being on. the adoptjoa of
tl, aiT-rrA hr Mr.WwiLv ' '
The y)Men was tkn on the adaption ef
tii dtk aaMMtaeat and ceeiaea tn t&e iRgi
Tive ajr yeas and nays, as feHews :
Teas Messrs. Bisks, Kefll, Pems asd
iVaav Mr. President, Mesma. Beene, Bra-"
nraae, ElMU, Uav, Jardee, iieeer. W-
l-r, MtCsaatWn, Orfrer, Itettields, ef Tisho-
. .v . -f
ex me senate was .given lOuHCvf
raw his amendments. '
Mr. BOett aefered the fdHowiag amendment
' c toe last original reaowusa ot Air. i euue,
b was accepted by the latter.
Astead hy-etriking oat att after the ward
" re8aian aon KeertiBg
ThaA Ibts LacisUtare, adoptins the policy
T ursoad ay seid Ceaventioa, sod wbii has
rren aafrwvod by the people ef the State, ere
y.wittiag te iarotve the AdmiuisUatiou of Mr.
fijthsBan ia uieeowBe thus expressed in rela
' on to the coarse of Gov. Walker, until offieial-
:. uilormul bow far that conduct meets tthj
'be aaprot-al of the President, But if ItstialfJ
t ppear that the course pursued by Gov. Walker
rnaWssd aad eust lined by the President,
then fhsSt9bas3ve expressJGl'-in reference
lo tbebsm?lBate oTc?rwill be justly appli
cable to the Administration itself.
On tbe fellewiag dar, the cohsideralioa ef
the saaaet was resumed.
Oa aetiSn SfMr. Pettas, the Senate reruia
'1 the eoaaiderattoa ef UfeimfieisiiekjHrsiet
Wng the Joint renMatioe . In lely.iov toll J.
Walker MidJbfr AdiBisletraaetL
A atatiae af Mr. Guy to lay tbe resotatioRg
a the tobie, mi negatived by yeast, a, nd
I jw . . ."'
fh qtettiofl was then taken on.-fiie 'aden-
o-i of the aasewdinei.t offered by Mr. EWettJaut, wrmu?
uifefewssfecidtdfei the affirmative. V .If 7'
Tbt question was jjhru taken on the adop-
KM. of Use iBslQHein, and decided in ihe
ufeUvefeyyees aad nays as feHows:
i EAB. sir. rreetaenc rrres, Messrs. aeeBe.
anks, Bradford, Drane. Dtison, Ellett
iiugb, Janian, XoRer, MMier, Netli, Oliver,
Peirues.lyaoWs or Smith, ud Webb If.
NXys, T(ssr CatcEft,js, Gay,- Reynolds
U TtsbparibSVKsU Wftherspsos 1.
Oa the same day, the subject came up In tbe
Mr. Cbiati moved a. division of thtCis '
tjoeWld-riaie xejptrtfenV.a m
ake3ge vtV rSHippn1be -resotutforfs lifre-
latfofi toWalker, V-d secend!y(the resolution
u ia,w. ' . . r
lli e. Uou w a f first taken upon tbe adop-J
tioh oiyoewu(M reiauvr' to- uutzidot
... fti. t . .i . : i
lie tore commc; io p. yoie xq juc aaopiion .oij
tie resoUMoa reiauv tofar. -j:i:aoD ,
On 'motion of Mr. Ho'sej'lhe House ad.
joaraed uBtfl 3Vcfcwk r. 3".
Ra.i rat t 3 O'clock.
Th. naMlhed.bBst&eei$eis Senate resgW
!m; iexaseU U Kaneas, Gov. Walker nd
Pf eidet,Baebananwas taken of. J
TVTeselutiaps ceieuring uovtraor yalker,
wiie wianimoSly adopted? .
Tbe aaestton tbo occurred on the second
rcwhrtfcm TelaUve to Mr. B-icbanan, whieb
uas dacsBW In the tffirmaufc by yeas and
Vest Mr. Speaker, Messrs. Autry, Armis
tead, Bwta'-r. Bvney. Btranahd, Berry, Car-
ZuCvW, CUyton, Dj wis, Darts, of Moq
177 n . Hemnhill. Hudson, cfMar-
sa&. JphflWn, of Carroll, JohnsoD.of Dfgoto:
4 DM, Martlfl, jsewm",
. .ZZT Saffold. Steele, Thompson,
. maA Ttilraea 34.
r'r V-'"" VT."S. HAonerT Hill.
pl PiS-silth:of Washington, Soujh-
werth.-'SamriliaSaratt, saarKey mu
r. - . , v
The Circuit Court Is'aSlll in session and the
following Is lbe summary of its business on
going to press: State vs. p. D. Green, continu
ed by the State ; State vs. Newten Boydfsr the
murder of I. B. Luekie, bill for murder found
br the praod lurv. He was remanded to jail.
L-Two riot cases from Drew cofltloued for de
fects in record and remanded with Instructions
to Drew tu amend record of procedings. B.
F. Davlsseotto thepeniter.liary two years for
kllliojr JsmesBted. .Severaj emall State cases
jJIinofitd of. A ereat number of important
cases tried. Court still in session Pis Slvff
Bran W. M. Wabkex, Esq The Hemp
stead Xkmecrat publishes a communication from
"cany citizens of Columbus county," calling
out Mr. Wabbe cf that county as a candidate
for Stats Senator. The Ikavcrat approves
most heartily of the suggestion made.
Advantages or White County Tidi or
Ejsiobatiok. The Searcy Eaglt has the fol
lowing: " We have often said, and we say cow, and
we mean to keep saying, that White county
possesses more real, 'genuine, tangible induce
ments to persons seeking a home in the West
than any county in Arkansas. We can ac
commodate the most fastidious in the article of
laod, from the beggarly elements of a pine hill
to the rich loamy cotton land in the ' valley.
And then we have any quantity of it, at any
given price, on any given terms, from cash to
to the longest credit, with or without security.
We are not alone in the opinions we bare ex
pressed. The tide of emigration Is fairly set
ting in. Mover after mover is dally arnrinz.
Now is the time, to move to White county.
Provisions evenrtblnr is cheap let them
come plenty of room."
Labge PABssir. Who ever heard of a pari
sip eighteen inches in circumference, forty-
seven iscnts long, ana weigning nve or six
pounds? Not we, until Mr. Ruddell made a
deposit of such an one on our table the ether
day. would it not nave tasen a premium at
All SJE ASIA IKIKLLIOEHCE.
Alabama Xcgislatcbe. The Hantsvlile
Advocate of the 26th iust, has the following
" Bills for almost every conceivable purpose
have been introduced: The most important
measures are. to reduce the State taxfs : to re
quire the Governor to reside at Montgomery
aao nis salary to oei,uuu: 10 oarn ucou
State bank bills; to repeal the rotating Judges
law; to suppress the circulation ef bills asder
are dollars : to pay toe sixteeeiu section lune
over to the Trustees of each Township; to
amend the school law; bills without number
to amend the Cede, and to alter laws as to
estates; to regulate banks, banking, SBtpea
sioas, charter a sew bask, fcc Bverythiagas
ret is in an incomplete conditio, and what the
resnlt will be is of course asknown. The Leg
islature adjourned for two days to attend tae
SUte Fair in Mooteoa err last week. We do
not think it wiil abjeurn by Christmas."
The same paper says of the policy of sup
pressing small bank eotes :
Small Notes. There is a very geeral
move in the country ib favor of suppressleg the
issr.e and circulation of bank notes ueder five
dollars. The Alabama Legislature will, we
are confident, deprive our own banks of the
DTit'ilece of issuing men, ana win impose pen
alties agates! the circulation of those issued by
ban 18 out ot the Male. mHS io rais eueci are
in urenTss of enactment bv the Leeielatare.
W4 are rather tnctined to ravor mem : uui
think they should be prospective is their ope
ration. FereigB bank Botes prohibited, say,
after 1st of next May : and oar own banks de-
Jirived of the prinkge ef issuing under five aol
irs after 1st of November next. Then, to sup
pi v- the vacuum, the Legislature should memori
alise cenrrees to authorize me cotBaee ot iiro
and four dollar cold pieces, which would give
tne country gow currency rrom one ap io
five dollars, as we alreadr have oae. two and
a-Ualf, Kiid three dollar pieces.
Par lie VemphU AneLJ
Political Judges ia 2Qislsilpl.
Ib ray last communication I undertook to
show that the opponents ef Democracy have
is this State, pretended to etxlade political con
siderations from their miode wfcea seleetisg
ofnetrs for jodicial aa miaisierial stations,
but that they have invariably supported their
political friends even when they were opposed
by rues ef superior merit and qaaliacatlon, and
that the Democratic candidates have thereby
been awst usually defeated. I proposed as a
reaeoy for this that the Democratic party
should held district and ceteaty cMveatieas fer
the purpose of making suitable Boaieatio&s for
all the offices to be filled at the Best flection,
and I prosised te show that this was not erily
right open principle but that it was eaBcUenedfshould not be affected by the marriage eeremo-
by the'practice of both Englasd and America
I shall sot go into any lengthened historical
dissertation for the purpose of proving this
proposition, but coBtent myself jivtth a state
ment of a few, simple and well known facts
It'is well knows to every one at all familiar
with English history, thatthe Lord Chancellor,
the highest legal dignitary of the realm who
hold the great seal of the kingdom, is not only
selected on aecocat of bis political opinions,
but that he is in fact a member of the Cabinet
I and erneeted to lar down his Beats and retire
from office whenever the pottticsl party to
wbieh he belong! is defeated oa any test ques
tion in parliament. For many years the Loid
CbaBcellor of England was considered the
leader of the administration .in the House of
Lords, and expected to defend all of its measures
in that body. And It is well known that Lord
Chancellor Thurlew governed the whale nation
for years with almost despotic power, and
that Lord Eldon was " the power behind the
throae greater than ie thro Re itself" for a
period of twenty-five years, aad that he even
set the seal to commfctsiea aad carried on the
government when the King was an idiot, and
the throne consequently vacant. And yet who
will question the impartiality of the decisions
of these great Chancery Judges wboss names
have became almost synonymous with equity
itself. Lord Mansfield too, was a politician
and owed bis promotion to his political views.
When the matchless eloquence of Pitt was
iRfiamiag the nation against the Hanoverian
connexions of George IL, Lord Mansfield was
placed in the House ef Cemtaoes to defend the
Administration against him. He struggled man
fully against his great riral, and claimed and re
ceived, as bis reward, the Chief Justiceship ef
England. But when be bad oace pat on the
ermine of justice, no one will dare to sty that
it was ever soiled, or even tarnished by politi
cal prejudice. So unimpeachable was bis
character, and so great was the eonfiaasce
wbieh all xan bad in bis integrity, that when
bis bouse had been burned to the ground and all
his books and manuscripts which be bad been
collecting from boyhood tbe less .of '.which
" ages yet to come snau ueara," were utterly
destroyed, by the mob in the Gordon riots, and
when be was callrdaipon to preside at tbe trial
of tbe4r leader for bigh treason, " neither jhe
prisoner, nor bis coe&jevribr bis friends, were
aJ-aM alarmed at bis fate being placed in the
hxtwla nf one. wbo hsiicfmffrAes fjinlr frnm
the ceasequencs of -the acts to be investlgs-
ted." And not only are tbe Chanttllors, Chief
Justices and Prison Judge -of England selected
whb a view In their peUtcal opinions, but tbe
Attorney and Solicitor Generals also, and it
is even carried so far that the silk gown,
which gives precedence la coast, Is seldom, if
ever conferred upon one opposed in politics to
the administration. MIence, it was that Lard
John Campbell, the present able Chief Justice
f England, was not permitted to put on a silk
gown until be was forty years ef ags, and bad
long been the leader 'of his circuit. Lord
Chancellor Bronghman, asd the late most em
inent Chief Justice Denman, are also striking
examples of men of the highest qualification's
and merit, who -were long -kept down oh ac
count of their political opinions, aBd only rose
into erarneaccwhen their party succeeded to
power. Ar James Scarlet was one af EBgland's
greatest lawyers, and yet from Ms political
principUs.be was never ptf minted to touch the
Lfitt sesl&e EagHsh lawyer's highest ambi
tion sb yet no Englishmen ever thesght all
are always men ef ability Ib every
jcffir-Lparty. capable of filliBg all tbe offices of the
Government with credit lo themselves and bon-
or to weir cowiry, aau it is wecea spoti as a
matter of course that the party is power shal
select lis officers from the ranks ef Kb pelfcai
frieads.. Asd nvt only is ibis tree ef England,
but it has been uie practice el oar ewn conn
try, zlso, in respeetig the highest jodicial sta
CTln Phi. I Tno'lr. t-'ti.rA-4h
. xWr .t,. T
ig"4;itatoer.?aiBong the Asseclate Jastiees
then BPn the bench, menTTfthe highest legal
learning and ability, and yet in tbe apneiat-
nne'at'.dr--his successor, Presldeat Adams over
looked their claims and appointed John. Mar
shall, who was then k.nember of bis Cabinet,
"iw " j " iaj uu oeeiiTiisiingulBued
in tte"3rginla 'legislature-and in-the Hll
Vol CoaWss as one'p th; greatest feaders of
:Nfiie'F.ederal parly, and yet as an impartial
JBdgr,JJarahall Is now-ejifcldeTedibe Amerl.
.can MnifrtH. And -wfctn Marshall died, al
though tte,-Sprtme Bench then eontained such
men as joseph Story, Pesldent Jackson -apy
pointed, Roger B". Taney, who hag lately. beeoJ
a member of the Cabinetnd It was th'outht,
In reward for tbe services there rendered ,and j
dare to assert thitte has nof always ppised the
sca!esot jestica withlhemostrJgtd ImpartiaV
ty. And not enly has the President been thus
influenced, hutihetSVale h-cb hold the
jpower io rejsci or coniirm; ut-a ppointtatnt.
When Washington appointed Joho -Rutledge
Chief Justice, he was rejected by.a Je fetal'
majority in tbe Senatebecause be-differed wfth'
them in political principles. Asd whn. Ga
briel Duval, of Maryfand, resigned ms place
as Associate. Justice of the Supreme Court,
Roger B. Taney was nominated in his place
and virtually rejected by the Senate, which was
then greatly enraged against him on accoutt
of bis late report as Secretary otlhe Treasury.
And but recently when Mr. Badger was ap
pointed an Associate Justice by Mr. Flltmori,
a Democratic Senate refused to confirm bin,
not because they doubted his Integrity or ability,
but because they differed with him in politics,
and because they knew that there were men in
their own party equally as capable, and that
they might soon have an opportunity of being
All this was done without serious complaint,
because all men felt that It was right and pro
per, whra'there were men in both parties equal
ly competent to fill the station, that the patty
In power should select from the ranks of Us
political trjends. In addition to this, It is wIl
known that In many of the States cf our Unicn,
tbe judicial elections are begli.uicg to be made
party tests as much as any other, and it is tight.
If two men were placed before you, equally
learned in the law, and apparently equally in
telligent, and you were compelled to select one
as your counsellor and adviser in regard to your
rights, you would select that one whose judg-
meant, upon examination, coincided with your
own npon questions and principles that yoa un
derstood and about which yoa believed your
own judgment correct j and this is all that is
ment by preferring a party friend for judicial
station. I would cot rote for a Democrat be
cause I believed be would favor me more than
a political opponent in the administration of
justice, for such a man would be beaeath my
contempt, bat because I believe bis judgment
more sound on political questions than bis op
poaeBt, and this to me is prima facie tviitiyet
that his judgment will be more sound on all
other questions. With the expression of these
views, which have been spun out to a much
greater length than I anticipated, I will leave
the question, hoping that some abler hand will
take it up, and that tbe Mississippi papers will
press it until the Democracy are aroused to a
sense ot their rights, and a determination to
make nominations hereafterfor all offices po
litical, judicial and ministerial.
A XOETII MISMSSlrn DKHOCRiT;-.
To the General Assmbly aad People of
I.r tfca Meoptdi Appl.
Generally, as the mind is correctly trained
philosophically and morally, as the enlightened
and properly educated predominate over the
opposite, is there a disposition to be governed
by the principles of juttla, rather than pourr
of rij$ti, rather than night. In tbe feudal
ages, woman was considered very little abore
animals ; her position was that ot a'eerf, aad
scarcely known to the law, so little were her
rights regarded. Perhaps a great many per
sons ot the present age, who claim to be en
lightened, will be surprised on review to see
what little advancement has been made In this
proclaimed to be progressive and enlightened
age. Especially is this true in the State of
Tennessee. When a woman marries, the le
gal title to her property passes to berbusband,
asd ber richt to, or control over It, ceases. He
can immediately dispose of it without consult
ing her, as though it was tbe product of his own
toil. Is this right ? Is she not a human being
as well as be, and entitled to be regarded as
sacb? Man assumes to legislate and make
laws fer the government ot himself and also of
woman.- She acquiesces, according to the cub
torn ef the limes, believing be will do what Is
right and proper. Is it then right and proper
for him to abuse that trust, and legislate for
his own interest to the detriment ot hers? to
divert what properly belongs to ber, to bis own
legal right and control, with absolute power to
dispose ef the same?-
Suppose Mr. A. and Miss B. are born and
educated in the same neighborhood. Do not
each possess tbe same natural rights to labor
and acquire property? If so, in case of their
mirriage, why seek by legislation,bn the part
of tbe former, to re6 itr legally, of whit by
nature and justice sbeis entitled? Eaehshould
be regarded on an equality with the other, and
I their legal rights to property either may have,
ny. I believe aits is very nearly me view
takes bythe civil Iaw,bat the common law, fol
lowing up the feudal system, has made but few
ameliorations or modifications. It is time the
people of Tennessee were sweeping from their
itxtnta book these relics of feudal a?es. Still
recognized by tbe common law, and adopted IrT-
thls Stare. Be it said to the honor of tile
State of Louisiana, her people have adopted
the civil code. Mississippi, Alabama and
other States, still reeogniis thtTcommon law,"
in many respects, but have engrafted into their
statute books legislative enactments, wbicE
set at naught the common law principles, and
specially recognize the civil law principle
that which is right aad just to woman, to al
low her to own and possess ber own property,
free from the creditors of her husband, allow
ing her, of course, the privilege of appropria
ting it to the same, if she chooses to do so, or of
making other disposition of it.
Some worthy members of our Legislature
have been trying for many years to restore to
tbe women ot this State a portion ot their na
tural and civil rights, but bare been unable to
effect it, there.stlll bslngtoo much of the feu
dal Idea, that man Is ford, and woman.a second
ary being or servant. I notice that some mem
ber of our Legislature, now In session, bas in
troduced a bill to protect married women in
their rights to slave property. I hope the Leg
islature will go further, and recognize the chit
law principle; that of protecting their rights to
all property, of whatever kind or quality. Tile
law should, not advocate, encourage or recog
nize the principle of making or acquiring money
or property by marriage. So revolting is this
to human nature, that when one is deemed-to
be guilty of it, there Is an almost universal and
involuntary expression, that the mercenary one
may be disappointed.
When reason and justice are opposed to the
existing law, wby should we still retain It, oat
of respect to an aneient custom, founded in er
ror, in A less enlightened age ot tbe world,
when paver was more a governlng'prlncfple?
Oar Legislature should take hold of the sub
ject In an enlightened asd manly manner, laying
aside preconceived opiaions or prejudices, and
establish the principle that man and oomis.
are equal, as regards property at least, and lo
the honor ot Tennessee, let the present, and
future enlightened ages see, that she bas relieved
herself from thejthraldom, superstition and igno
rance ot bygone ages, and that ber laws ate
founded on tbe principles of justice.
Tbs Cotton Crcp.
Far UM.Vesiiltb Arsl 1
SotnOKt Oocstt, Mi:, XeremberSl, 1S7.
Mxssas. Editobj : Being visited every week
by your widely circulated and ably conducted
j weal, keeping me posted In regard to every
department of news, ublch I. would not-dis
pense with fer for three times the subscription
price, as I regard it one of the best news jour
nals in tbe South or West and this I have
beard many Enow-Nothings admit; but my
object In writing Is to hspnn.. your numerous
readers of the prospects in the Mississippi bot
tom of the cotton crop, as I think a great
mary are deceived in the amount that wM
probably be made this year. Having traveled
over a large portion of the following counties,
viz: Tunica, Coahoma, Bolivar and Washing
ten, and as I have for many years been en
gaged In raising cotton, and a close observer
of tbe crop, I feel prepared to state tbe thing
very near correctly, which oplnioca are en
dorsed by a great many of the best pUnlen ;
and from all that I have sejn -and heard, there
cannot possibly be more, than two-thirds, and,
in many instances, more than half a crop made
tbe present year, owing to lbe fact that the
cotton crop has been three or tour weeks later
jhan usual, and we commenced gathering it
least three weeks later than usual, and then it
bas rained very much this fall, wetting a large
portion of tbe under bolls ; and then add tb
ihi. ih. rrnt. which destroyed a lares nronor-
tion of the top crop, and, in consequence oSpTVould become more virtuous and the burthens
these injuries, I think you will find! am very
war correct. Bat though tbe planters are all
shipping their cotton to market, (mostly lo
New Orleans,) as fast as they can get iPread;;,
I do not think a great many are selling only
such as have liabilities to Le met immediately.
I have paid some attention to tbe reports
from other portions ot the cotton growing ri
glons, and I now estimate this year's yield at
from -2 500,000 to 2,800.000 bales, and much cf
thrs-will be very late getting to market, and
fi idferiorHpality from Ordinary to Low Mid-
. It )j to be hoped hat confidence will be re
stored soon 'in .regard to money matters, ami
tie price c( cptton advanced. .
'4 will .forward," my subscription in due time,
and probably-some new' saVseiibre,
The health" of-our.county has been remarka-t J
hly good this year Scarcely a death In thif
coauty. rour lrienn andob't srrv't,
; - OLD ACQUAINTANCE.
. .- .- i-tS ,,
CSCThe career ot speculation In 'which Ihri
ill French, le'd by tb$.Emperorh'are Indulged for
hV -e Jst-feBr yar will' greatly Jacrease.thelj
uyjiaci! uDUBies. 'a f;caeri revulsion. Bum,
lar'tos'that wbieh' has affected "the United
HStatosi Js not a all unlikely.
Hoctc or BcrBESESTATivEt, NoTnnlgT.n.
JAT OP JUEOBS. ' '-.
The Senate bill (23) to increase the pay of
jurors, to $1 50 a day comingiup for consid
eration on the third reading; -
Mr. Bulloch moved to strike out the word
" five " in the w iUage section.
Mr. Bayless thought mileage should not be
allowed for travel lesa than ten miles. H pro
posed to amend by allowing mlleags for over
' Mr. Davidson supported the amendment and
the views of Mr. Bulloch.
Mr. Estes was for retaining the mileage pro
vision, upon tbe principle of ustiee lis did
not insist upon mileage for tallsmen jurors.
Mr. Blackburn should oppose mileage be
cause it included tbe talisman jurors. He
thought the increase of pay of jurors fifty per
cent, (as In tbe bill) was sufficient.
Mr. Bulloch's amendment prevailed, and the
mileage was stricken out.
Mr. Baylesa' amendment was rejected.
Mr, Johnson proposed mileagefor travel over
seven miles. Mileage was as appropriate to
jurors as it was to witnesses.
Mr. Bulloch alleged that witness mileage
was wrong In principle, although there was no
similarity in these cases ihe juror getting
twice the per diem ot a witness.
Mr. Bay less supported the amendment
Mr. Johnson's amendment was rejected.
Mr. Bulloch moved now to strike out tbe en
tire section feiative tojailege.
The Speaker. The sectional now. virtually
Mr. Cooper proposed to amend the section so
that the juror shall have four cents a mile la all
Mr. Bulloch's motion to strike out tbe entire
section was carried.
Mr. Davidson made an ineffectual motion to
reconsider this vote.
Mr. Bradford proposed to amend by adding a
sections, as follows: ' '
Be it further enacted, That all jurors sum
moned in criminal cases, and who do actually
attend court, shall receive the same compensa
tion for the time they attend that other jurors
Mr. Bradford said:
Mr. Speaker: I offer this amendment be
cause I believe it contains a principle ot equal
ity and justice which cannot be violated by any
community or body politic with impunity. It
has ever been held to be a sound principle that
the burthens of Government should rest equally
upon the shoulders of every individual consti
tuting the Government, and likewise the emolu
ments or benefits of Government should be
equally distribated. But, what, I ask, has
besa tbe course pursued by the Legislature?
--- -j -.- " -
t not been to discriminate between indi-
Is wbo are called upon to serve the public
? n fnnraja nnninpn nv me iirt'Hiiiui c r
In th. ranarlHrof inrnAt? It in unneeeSSlTV
for me to say to hunorable gentlemen on this
floor, that this is so. There is no one wbo bas
attended the periodical terms of our Circuit
Courts wbo bas not heard the murmurings of
the people under tbe infliction ot this wrong,
What is tbe law as It now stands? Suits at
lir are divided Into two classes, " civil " and
"criminal." To hear and decide civil cases,
the law provides that a regular pannel should
be summoned, under penalty of a fino. To hear
and decide criminal cases, tbs la w provides that
the sheriff shall summon indiscriminately, and
without limit as to number, also under panalty
of a fine. But there is this remarkable differ
ence : those who decide civil cases get a com
pensation cf one dollar and fifty cents per day,
while those wbo are summoned to decide crim
inal cases do not get a single cent, unless they
happen to be taken on the jury. Wby, I ask,
is this discrimination? Is not tbe penalty for
non-attendance the same Are they not toe
same people? And is the object not tbe com
mon protection of all? It cannot be that tbe
criminal jury are better able to bear the loss ot
time and neglect of business than the civil
jury. Every gentleman present knows It to be
just the contrary. Tbe regular pannel are al
most invariably selected ircm those in town
and country, who are most able, In a pecuniary
sense, to bear the burthen, while tbe criminal
jurors are selected from the most distant por
tions of tbe county and are least able to bear
the burthen. And wby? Because tbe law dis
qualifies a man who has " formed or koressed
an opinion" from hearing the testimony or
tacts in the case, and these deeds ol crime al
most always occur about your county towns.
It becomes necessary, therefore, in order to
get a jury, to co to distant points, where the
facts are not known, and In so doing, It falls
upon that class of persons whose means are
limited ; for those rt ho work for a living have
not time to waste In loitering about county
towns, or riding through tbe neighborhood to
gather up news. They are, therefore, sought
for, exclusively, to try criminal cases ; thus it
is they are summoned to lave their families
and their crops, frequently at the busiest sea
son of the year, (under penalty of & fine,) to
attend day after day, and court after court, to
try some cast in which they are no mors in
terested than other members ot society. Ad-.
Jed to this, he has to feed himself andhorsa'
at his ownexpense. Now, sir, if tbey are
forced to sacrifice their time and b.iBiness for
the public good, ought not the public, which
receives protection through them, be willing to
pay at least a partof these expenses? Yet all
the while the regular pannel, wbo make no
greater sacrifice, gets ample compensation. Is
it right? Is it Just that such discrimination
be made, or partiality shown ? Nor can any
good reason be shown when we come to con
trast tbe relatire importance of maintaining
the civil or tbe criminal laws. The civil law
pertains to cases contra-distinguished from
criminal cases. Tbe criminal laws shield your
life from the assassin, your property from
thieves, and the fair name of your daughterr
rrom the unvirtuo-is. lnts, sir, is another rea
son wby I think this class of jurors should not
be made an exception to tbe general law of
compensation which applies to all other ser
vants of the public except these. Thn, sir,
if tbey are men of more humble fortune, and
are the guardians of the law which protects
your life, your property, and your virtue, wby
should tbey, under penalty of a fine, be forced
from their homes at their own expense, while
other jurors of more ample means are folly
compensated? This, sir, seems to me, is not
the equality of which the American people
boast. What excuse is offered for it ?
Honorable gentlemen say it would bankrupt
tbe State. To admit that, is to acknowledge
the Government to be only partially self-sus
taining. It is to admit that we are in favor of
class legislation Here are two juries divided
into two classes. Each man is invested with
equal sovereignty, and entitled to equal pro
tectlon: eacu summoned under penalty or a
fine, one class has Us expenses paid, the other
pays its own expenses. Istbisnotfavoritism?
Is it not class legislation? Then, Mr. Speaker,
it toe weaiin or tne county cannot atiord to
pay this class of jurors, I say It would be a
more equitable plan to create a jury fund, and
distribute it, giving earh juror of all classes,
his" pro-rata" share, and thereby maintain
tbe great American characteristic equal ben
efits and equal burthens. But we are told
again, that the patriotism of this class of
jurors should prompt them to serve the public
air, wnue i am prepared to admit mat genome
patriotism Is to be found alone among tbe
tillers of the soil and the workshops of the
country, I doubt Ihe wisdom of laying a tax
upon it to support the government, If this
principle is to be tbe basis of compensation,
why not apply it to all public functionaries?
Do not credit one class with dollars and cents
and another with lore of country. Love of
country wont feed a hungry man; nor shelter
his wire and children. Abolish all considera
tion of money from vour Governor down to
jeon3table; put all upon an equality; let the
country see in wntea cuss the patriotism ol
the nation Is to be found, I daresay, the State
L would soon be without an Executive, Ihe Cap-
noi wuuoui a legislature, ana your counties
without sheriffs or magistrates. Yes. sir, gen
tlemen say that these officials should be com
pensated in money, but criminal jurors, who fn
this sovereign capacity are peers of tbe highest
dignity of the land, shou'd work from patriot
ism. The practical effect of tbe whole sys
tem is to bring labor and wealth in antago
nism. Why, sir, I wilt tell you wby. Honorable
gentlemen with whom I have conversed say
that to pay this class of jurors would retpirie a
tax which tbe country could not bear. This,
sir, only shows what "this class have to sutler.
Here Is an amount of service rendered, which,
if paid for, even at a low price, would be more
than the whole community could bear; yet, by
not paying for it, you force one-fifth of tbe
saine.commuutly to bear it all. Should those
who leave the plough-handle and .workshops
pay it all, as they now do, or should not the
wealth of the land which Teeeivrs protection
according to value, help to pay. Thus we have
wealth and labor at war. It will ever be so
until all are willing not only to receive protec
tion according.to their mrans, but to bear tbe
burthens of government according to protection.
But do not gentlemen exaggerate as to the in
creased expense it wJl bring ? Let us examine.
In lbe nrst place, tbe sheriff, getting a fee.
goes to work to make a fortune by summoniag
twice as many as be ought to. In tbe next
place, tbe judge beln; careless or indifferent,
will have these men at tbe Court House two or
three days before tbe case is reached on the
docket and Iben upon some mere pretext by
those who wish to evade the end of the law, be
will permit thess cases to bo deferred from
court to court, a&d. year to year. But, air, I
propose to put anrnd bo all this laxity and in
difference. Make all clashes ot tbe community
feel the burthen of these expenses, and you get
up a pUDIlr sentiment wDlcli would read these
careless officials a lesson that would brine them
within a strict and economical exercise of their
powers, which would save the country from
much anxiety and expense.
Moreover, let tbe wealth and virtue of
the land In this way feel the weight ef tbe
crime in their midst, and they willAuaf tt dom,
tot crime withers nnder an aroused public In
dignation. This being accomplished, society
ui government jesi ante upon an. ii was never
intended cy tne trainers or our constitution,
either State or Federal, that tbe machinery of
this government should be worked for nothing.
Tbe President gelsiwentr-five thousand dol
lars; members of Congress three thousand;
your uovernor inree inousana per annum, loe
members of this body get four dollars per day,
tbe clerks of this House six dollars per day,
and there stands two fine looking door-keepers
at four dollars per day, yet tbe crlmUa! jury
wbieh stands to guard, as sentinels, the lives,
the property, and the fair names of your
daughters, are required under penalty of a fine,
to lose their time and to pay their own expen
ses, for the public good. Every class of inter
est seems to be protected butthe laboring class.
High wages paid to public officers;. charters
granted tonanvs and incorporations; which
hang like an incubus upou the community, ex
traeting from tbe laboring class million after edaa the policy of tbe SUte, must inevitably
million, all under tbe sanction ot law, while be to prevent tbe construction of necessary i ra
the honest juryman who lays tbe foundation oti provements and stifle tbe enterprise of public
good society, Is denied' the poor, pittance of ( spirited citizecs. In the case of banks or other
money enough to pay for a nighl'aifndging.- He
alone must expiate his wants upori'tbe altar of
"Jjq-ulltj ai& j'flU'c. erTune! lo Mrth-wtn Tin again.
Tin MtrnlLn Its oS 0 jd are mart "
Mr. RleEafdson jiijderstooi that the.MIl be
fore the-Jlogsa provided for the psyof criminal
jurora. "likeswjth jurprs in clvjl capsts. .
Mr: Ballccbrrehearsed'-Qie law on" Ihe subT
ject- "Tly'the. bill, the talisman juror Svas al-
lowed the pay ot the juror on the regular pan
oel. If rietalned.oTer-nlgbt. Sometimes these
talisman jurors were summoned to the extent
of 200 or 309 men. Did tbe gentlemen propose
to piy those cot on the pannel ?
Mr. Bradford. That was the object
Mr. Bulloch. Tnen Hell thegeutltman that
his bill would bankrupt any county In the State.
Mr. Newman ealdt I fully concur In the
views and opinions expressed by tbe gentleman
from Haywood (Mr, Bradtordj Irt regard to
tbe pay of jurors, summoned to attend our
courts la criminal cases. Various persons are
summoned, and that by tbs order of the court.
Those summoned are generally unable to lose
the time front home. Their dally "avocation
require thai they should loss but Ilttla time,
but your courts require them to stop everything
and come Into court, to be asked tbe question,
" whether they hare formed or expressed an
opinion In regard to the guilt or Innocence" of
some scoundrel. Now, sir. ray opinion Js' they
should be rewarded, and tie property ot our
counties should pay for .their, lime, as justly re
marked by my friend f r6m Haywood. Gentle
men opposed to this amendment contend that
the cos: wilt be too great. But, air, this ar
gument of cost says, in effect, that tbe labor
inr men of tht country shall bear all tbs bur-
thins and the wealthy none In these particu
lar rases. Therefore, believing that this
amendment Is right in principle, and demanded
by tbe law of common justice, to those per
sons wbo have to leave their homes, to "dance
attendance around our courts," I shall, for one,
most cneerruuy gir it my support.
Mr. Richardson alleged that these men were
not jurors, till they were brought into ths pan..
net. It were as reasonable to pay the elec
tioneering expenses ot an office-seeker, as to
pay a juror before lie is repaired to serve,
Mr. Bradford replied and said :
Mr. Speaker: The distinguished gentleman
from Rutherford (Mr. Richardson) runs an
analogy between tbe office-seeker and the
juror. Sir, there is co analogy. The pollti
dan seeks office without: compulsion. Thi
juror is summoned nnder penalty of a fine. It
is a matter of choice with the politician. If
the juror refuses, it Is at his peril. If this Is
the strongest argument gentlemen can make,
they should support the amendment. My ven
erable friend from Madiion (Mr. Bulloch)
says it would bankrupt th country. Then be
admits that there is an amount of labor Ipst
which. If paid for. would creak a whole coun
try. No iv, I will ask him: Should the few
men wbo bear this enormous burden make the
entire sacrifice, or should not the wealth of tbe
country bear a portion of It? He says I must
have been in k hot place when I took this post'
tlon at Dome. I reply, tpat he will be in
hotter position when he goes back and meets
I . . ..
i tnose brokd-snouiuerea yeomanry,
jjf - Sf-JoJln , fa olt, of w
. & .,,rtfii. ih. .,
t"" .. ""-" " -"'""""'
good such as tbe necessity for service to sup
press ruling an,q murner. -Mr.
Turner, of Sumner, moved to lay the
amenomeni on tne laoie.
rVf s Vauriwttw f? ai m rA A iha aa anit
aibnuiBu ufuuuvt vaa w j baa e4 jia ua j Oa
and the same being ordered asd taken; resulted
yeas oo, nays tu:
Feu. Messrs. Anderson, Bate, Bayless,
usnton, uicicneii, tuaenourn, iirazelton. Dul
loch, Caldwell, Carter, of Hardin, Cooper,
Copetand, Davidson, Davie, Dobson. Djclap,
cwing, Jrrazer, fuiion, iiammon, Hamilton,
Harney, Holmes, Irle, Johnston, Keeny,
AAcuy, nimo, voya, unre, inaney, oiteaiey,
iiewocru, junuoipu, iiauisou, rieosuaw, tucu'
ardson, Roberts, Rose. Rowles, St John. Say.
age, Sebmitiou, Senter, Sbrewsbery, Smartt
Stovall, iuaner, Taylor, Turner, of Roane'
Turner, cf Sumner, Williams, Wilson. White
of Hamilton, Wood, and Speaker Donelson
JY'ayi Messrs. Bradford, Ettes, Golladay
Newman, Polk, Saunders, Stanton, Thompson
wane, or cnox, vaogon iu. ,
So the amendment was laid on tbe table.
Xasbviixe, Wedxxidat, Kvrcirber So", 1857.
Senate. Mr. Menees introduced a bill to
consolidate the Memphis and Ohio Railroad
and the Louisville, Clarksville and Mempbl;
Mr. Goodpasture : a bill to prescribe rnles
for ibe trial of causes in the Circuit Courts
In this State referred.
Mr. MrDougal: a bill toanend tbe act of
1825,ch.21,8!c 1, in relation to landlord's
lien on crops for rent referred.
Mr. Heiskell: a bill to require Sheriffs .to
keep their offices in tbe county town. Passed
first time. .
Mr. Munday: a bill to amend the law In
relation to the jiayment of costs in suits brought
ny poor persons, raised nrst reading.
Mr Davis : a resolution askin; Congress to
psss a law granting pensions, in certain cases
to soldiers cf the war of 1812, and tbe various
Indian wars, ues over.
Several Senate bills passed the second time.
Tbe bill to amend the several laws now in
force authorizing rendition of judgment by mo
tion against sheriffs, constables &c, was re
Adjourned till 3 o'clock.
Jflernoon Sfiit'o. The reading of the code
Mr. Whltthrone introduced a bill to provide
for the voluntary .liquidation ofttje. Free
- On motion cf Mr. Davis, to-morrow being
thanksgiving day, tne senate adjourned mi
rriaay morning at iu ccioeic.
iTuiue. By.Mr. King from P. D. Wyne and
F. Smith, In regard to school moneys of Shelby
county and rorreuer.
Mr. Carter, of Carter, petition for the relief
or nir. rurer.-
By Mr. Dodson, to establish tbe line between
lliwassee and ucoee lands.
. Reports of standing committees were recstv
ea ana reguiariy disposed or.
BILLS AXD BX50LCTI0N3 l.NTBODUCKD.
Mr Johnson, of Greene, resolution lookln:
to the imposition of a tax cpon non-resident
Mr. King, bill to incorporate the St. Peter's
uterary Association of Memphis.
Mr: Ivie, to amend the stray laws.
Tbe House then took up the cedes and passed
first of the Senate's bill, bill passed third
Senate bill to restore tbe tippling law, was
co' siuerea at lengtn, and amended.
House adjaurneJ'for dinner.
Jflernoon Seititm The House was emnlov.
ed during tb'e'most of tbe afternoon, in reading
me report ot the committee on the revised
n- nMfrtAM -1 sr. YtTWtl. , tt. in
I 4o. lirtVlneorporatmr the Tennessee VIIev
beorgia and Selma Railroad, was taken up and
reaa a miru ume ana passed.
Mr. Polk then introduced a bill No. 205. en.
titled an Act to regulate banks, which' was
read ana mad tne special order for iuesday
next, 150 copies being ordered for the use of
On motion, the House adjourned until Friday
morning at iu o'clock.
Democracy oa Iacarporatloai Individual Lit
Vnm tteJfhTlHo Patriot
It will be remembered that a few days ago,
a diii passed uie noose io incorporate a Turn
pike Company In Wilson countv. containing a
clause making tbe stockholders individually
liable for tbe debts of the company. Tbe next
day a bill came from the Senate to Incorporate
a aeiegrapu company witnout suen clause.
The House inserted an amendment to Senate's
bill to that effect. The House's bill eomlnir un
in the Senate, Mr. Walkerlnoved to strike out-J
the individual liability clause, and tbe follow
ing discussion ensued. We have the report
from the bands ot a gentleman, .wbo was pre
sent, and It is, doubtless, substantially correct:
Mr. Walker moved to strike out the personal
II.-l-r.izA i a . 1 .
iiaoimy ciause, in me last section ot the bill.
He was opposed to sueh restrictions upon such
propositions, and be desired to test the sense
or the benate on that question. The present
nmr was as opportune tor mat purpose as any
It was suggested that It was usual to allow
an diiis to pass the first time without objection.
Mr. Walker thought the Senate might as
well dispose ot the Question at once. He
thought this restriction impolitic and unneces
sary. He could not see why a community of
iiciouuD, uo uau joinea a portion or their
means to build a. neighborhood, turnpike for
meir own convenience, should be belli respon
slble in all Ume to come for whatever llablli
ties might, under any and all circumstances,
arise. For Illustration, take a telegraph com
pany, whose stockholders, for the benefit of the
community in general, and the convenience and
easement of tbe great commercial interests of
tbe country, bad or desired to construct a line
ot t'legraphic communication from Memphis
to New Orleans. It those who had subscribed
twenty, fifty or any greater or less sum were
to be made individually liable to the extent ot
bis property, for all liabilities which might
accrue from apy cause, would they would not
every prudent man so subscribing withdraw
bis stock ? Would there be any such improve-
men's or puouc easements?
Every sensible man knows that It Is n'eces
eary to Incorporate these companies, tn order
mat a irgai remedy may be had in case ot fail
ure oi the part or such corporations to fulfill
their contracts. Bat tbey issue no bills of
credit no representatives of currency. Why
tnen impose upon mem sucn stringent regula
He was aware that it was not parliamentary
to sneak of the course pursued bv the House
ot Representatives upon this or any other'o'ies-
non, ana lie uia noi cesire io say anyuung dis
respectful of the actions of that body. It was
well known, however, that an attempt bad been
made to set down this principle as a tenet of
Democratic faith. He did not recognize the
right of any man or set of men to make any
question a test of Democracy w bich is not laid
down ss cardinal doctrine in tbe established
platform of tbe Democratic party.
Mr. Travis did not kaow that politics bad
anvtbin? lo.do with the nuentlon whether it
was Democracy, Whiggery or Americanism,
be cared not. Of this be was satisfied ; let it
oe waai u may, oe was lor me principle, be
cause be thought justice and right demanded it.
He was opposed to striking the clause from tbe
Mr. Davis offered aa amendment in lieu of
the section providing that tbe mechanics' lien
shall apply where persons bad performed work
for these corporations. He was opposed to the
clanse as Its stood beeausebe believed it would
work an injury to tbe building of turnpike
roads. Hs thought that those wbo were at
tempting to make this question a party test,
were carryinjne jaxe or Democracy a little
too far. ' "
Mr. Walker did not se tbe justice of making
men liable to tbe extent of their property be
cause they bad subscribed a small amount for
the rurtheranct or a work or public convex
fclence. Tbe effect ot this proposition, if adopt.
eorporations gotten npon for the purpoie of
speculation ana prom to me stocvnoi'iers, me
application of, tbe principle might be made
with some show of reason, but to telegraph
lines andj.urnplke roads, literary societies, or
churcheslb which special privileges are grant
ed, it seemed to him that this application was
manifestly out of place. His course here would
be 'to represent; so far as he was able to do so,
the will of bis constituents on all questions
earning- upf or consideration, and it did not mat
ter to him whether or. not It was ia'aeecrdance
or IncppciiUoa to the behests of. those claim
ing to be par txcellenct tbe opponents of Demo
cratic doctrine, either as an individual or a
newspaper rlalmlngto be tbe organ of tbe par
ty. He should submit to no dictation as fo hij
course. Where the interests of bis constit
uents or tbs SUte demanded, the. action of bis
judgment, be should exercise it with freedom.
Ills people sent blm there to carry out their
wishes. He was alone responsible to them.
He hoped tbs motion to strike out would pre
vail. Mr. Travis said that although be did not
claim this question as a party test, be oust be
allowed to say that It suited bis Decracy.
He believed that corporations, like Individuals,
ought to nay their debts, and when they incur
red llabilhles.if they did notroeetthemprompt
ly, like Individuals, tbey should be forced to do
so. Hs was opposed to tbe amendment of tbe
Senator from Marshall (Mr. Davis) because
bethought it would amount to nothing at all.
Suppose a creditor sues and obtains judgment,
and an order to sell Is obtained wbo is going
to buy a turnpike or any portion of It 7 Sup
pose, Sir. these corporations contract debts and
become insolvent, what remedy has the cred
itor? None In the world, unless you make tbe
property cf the individual stockholder liable
for the debts of the company. He believed that
every consideration of honesty, fairness and
justice dtminded tbe security contained la tbe
, Mr. Menees bad observed tbe course ot this
debate with some interest. He did not wish to
consume the lime of the Senate, bnt he desired
to state bis position j and be would say now
that upon this and all other ques'Jocs bis ac
tion would be governed by what be believed to
be right, and it to be a Democrat required bis
sanction to whatever new issue might oe sprung
upon mm, wneiaer n aeeoruea wiiu mi views
and the public Interest or no', then be was no
Democrat. His allegiance to Democracr.how
ever, bad never been questioned, be claimed to
be a good Democrat he rejoiced atthcauccess
of bis party, and was gratified to know that
that party was In tbe aseendency in the State.
He warned gentlemen against declaring sueh
Issues as this. Democratic doctrine. He was
fearful that the result would be disastrous to
tbe party, and be looked upon sueh an attempt
as imprudent and unwise. He should oppose
any ana an attempts or this character ana
should vote to strike tbe clause out.
Mr. Heiskell rose to make a motion, and,
Mr. Speaker Burch suggested that this was
not a "free fight."
Mr. Heiskell, was aware ottba', and regret-
tea very much to Interrupt a discussion wJiicn
he enjoyed so much, and which bad affurded so
much amusement to bis side of tbe House. He
had always looked upon Democracy as a joke
and was glad to hear the gentleman from Mar
shal (Mr. Davis) call It so and be was will
ii g to have the joke carried on at a proper time,
but did not fancy the less of bis dinner for a
mere joke acknowledged on all hands. If gen
tlemen on tbe other side desired to play out the
pjay be would move an adjournment, that be
might enjoy tbe revival of it to-morrow. But
if an immediate vote was desired be would
withhold the motion until tbe vote was taken.
The vote was taken and tbe clause stricken
Jyu. Bratcber, Brown, Dirls, Goff, Good
ner, Harris, Heiskell, Menees, Held, Roach,
Walker, Welcber, Wright 13. . ,
Xoet Bullen, Goodpasture, Hill, Jones, Man
day, Travis, Speaker Bureh 7. . .
And. the bill then passed.
The Mississippi Legislature did cot adjourn
without endorsing In the most emphatic and
unqualified manner, the resoiutiois censuring
and denouncine; Gov. Robert J. Walker, passed
by the Convention of tbe Democracy of the
State, held at Jackson In June last. The Leg
islature not only did not lower tbe standard
raised by tbe Democracy at the commencement
of tbe late canvass; but it west further and
declared that the censure which bas been visit
ed upon Walker, will be Justly applicable to
tbe Administration of Mr. Buchanan, if he
approves and sustains tbe coaduct of bis
The resolutions as first offered in the Senate
by Mr. Fettus, tbe able presiding officer of
that body, embraced tbe Administration in tbe
censure pronounced, without qualification or
reservation. In this form tbey were ably and
eloquently sustained by tbe mover of tbe res
olutions, and bj Messrs. Drane of Choctaw,
and Oliver of Ds Soto. Mr. West of Holmer,
proposed to amend tbe resolution so as to in
clude the action of the Keow-Nothin; Con
vention cf the State beld in July, but bis
amendment being rejected, be was excused
from votig. Mr. Davis, (K. N ) of Panola,
was also excused. Messrs. Ettett of Clai
borne, and Bradford, fully approved the reso
lutions censuring Walker, i-ut earnestly and'
cogently argued the justice cod propriety of
suspending tbe verdict again.'t the President
until opportunitv Is afforded blm of avowlBC or
disavotving'ih.bis annual message soon to be
delivered, the criminal acts of Walker.
For the sake of harmony tbe resolutions
were amended to suit the latter views ; and
were adopted wltb but four dissenting voices'.
In the House, tbe resolutions n-iterating the
June platform, ia relation to Walker, were
adopted without a die tenting voice.
The resolutions relating to the President,
elicited a warm discussion. Messrs. Davis
(Democrat) of Monroe; Saffold (Democrat)
of Harrison; Johnson (Democrat) of Carroll;
Martin (K. N.) of Yallobusba ; Soutbworth
of Sunflower ; and Anderson (K. N.) of Hinds;
were not satisfied with the last resolution, on
the ground that the President by retaining
Walker,bad signified bis approval of his course
and that be therefore deserved to be censured
without awaiting further developments. Mr.
Cushman (Democrat) of Lafayette, argued
that the resolution in its present shape implied
a condemnation of tbe President, and that
justice required that be should have a hearing
oeiore ue is conaemneu., air. opeaKer .Harry
of Lowndes; Mr. Parks (Democrat) of Talla
hatchie ; Mr. CUpp (Democrat) of Marshall ;
and Mr. Thompson (Democrat) of Chickasaw,
arguea in ravor or tne resolution.
Ob the final vote, it passed by a majority of
two to one some voting against it because it
did not go far enough (among th somber, Mr.
rattlson, or uiaiDorr.e,) and others oo the
ground stated by Mr. Cushman, that it was
proper to express no opinion ia relation to tbe
course of tbe President until it is clear thaf
the conduct of Walker bas received bis ap
proval. Un the main issue there was no conflicting
opinion in eimer OTancn or me legislature.
All united in approving tbe action of tbe De
mocratic Slate Convention all coincided in tbe
conviction that Walker had, violated tbe non
intervention principles of the Kansas bills
and that he had progressed from one grade of
criminality to another, from tbe enunciation of
his "isothermal" decree against the South and
his insolent declaration to tbe Constitutional
Convention, to his arbitrary usurpation of the
authority of tbe Territorial Legislature to de
cide upon the validity of the election- of its
own members, and his rejection nf the pro
slavery delegates. All united in the convic
tion that if the President d. ei ndt clear bis
skirt of tbe criminal acts : if he does not dis
avow mem as un warranted. Dy nta instructions
and unsistalned by his approval hs deserves
the same meajares of denunciation which bas
been poured in bitter torrents upon the eniltv
bead of Gov. Walker.
The only question of difference related to the
time when this verdict should be pronounced.
Some, said, the case is already made out the
proof-establishing the complicity of the Ad
ministration with Walker, in the perpetration
of these weighty wrongs upon the South is
already clesr ; others argued in favor of a sus
pension of tbe sentence until further opportu
nity is afforded tbe President to vindicate his
Administration from fo damning an act of
treachery to the Coastitution, ana fraud upon
the States which in the Presidential election
generously gave him their confidence and sup
PI adus has the Mississippi Legislature, speak
ing in tones of thunder, in the name of the
sovereign people it represents, vindicated the
action of the Democratic Convention and
nailed as base coin to tbe counter, the calumny
that the Convention acted prematurely and did
not reflect the public will ; and more than all,
thus have tbe Democracy of Mississippi un
seduced by its corrupting patronage unmoved
bv the suggestions of cowardice again vindi
cated their devotion .to their rights and their
cherished doctrines, and proclaimed tr the
men in power and out of power to all tbe
world that they will follow no lead which
has not for Its guidance the priaciples of jus-
41.. ..J ..11. 1 tt.j i rz
ucc auu cqu4mj cuuuuicu ja iuc iLucuiueu
Jdatform and which constitute, tbe onlystilbb'o
elh of their faith.
With painful anxietv with some miszivins
and yet with a hopeful confidence not entire
ly ananuoned, wer will m conformity to the ac
tions ot our political friends, await further de
velopments at Washington. And when the
mysteries of this monstrous Kansas iniquity
are brought to light, we will place chit readers
In possession of all tbe facts and will avow our
opinions upon. their merits witb the.rcedtfin
which become an independent -press, . de
nouncing wrong and exports? treachery, let
the blow fall where it may. STututippicn.
Exflosiok or tub Catakact. The Glas
gow Times states that tbe Cataraet had Wood
ed at Shippingsport, and as she was starticg,
her mud receiver exploded with such farce as
to break through tbe main deckolctotbe hold.
1 . 1 1 . . . ... - , . . .
ueiow, ana turouga me caoin uoor ana ipe Hur
ricane deck abort, lbe boat wan thus fillid
wltb scalding steam, above and below, and the
passengers becomirg alarmed at the explosion,
rushed into tbe cabin iff their nigbt clothes,
and scfl-red from scalding and Inhaling the hot
steam. In all, 30 were scalded, 21 of "them
badly. Tbe steamer X010 Water came alo?g
in a snort time and took: on board ten or the
sufferers. Before she reached this place, three
of them died. She left six living persons and
three dead ones here, taking one, Judge Stark
Mauzey, representative of Chariton county, on
to Brunswick. Tbe other dead were cabin
Easaengere. One a full faced man, large-light
air and sandy beard, supposed to be about 40
years old. The other, medium nlze. black hair
and sandy moustache, supposed to be about 30
years oio. 1 oe stead wet e buried, and the sick
are being comfortably cared for at the Glas
gow Rouse. Tbe Emma passed up at a late
our, having on board many of the passengers
of the Cataract. She reported several others
dead. None of the ladr passengers were In
jured by the explosion. One yourg lady waa
oaaiy cut oy me glass in ner stateroom door, la
trvin? to est. out ot ber room. Both of the
clerks of the boat were badly scalded, and tbe
express messenger was killed, or bas since
died. Joseph Brown died this morning.
Kansas Convention. In the Convention
that made the Kansas Constitution, Kentucky
gives 19 members, Virginia 8, Tenneseee 5,
Georgia 6, 2 each from North an4 Eouta Caro
lina, 2 from Alabama, 2 froci Missouri, i fr.ra
Pennsylvania, 3 from Ohio, 1 from Illinois, 1
from Massachusetts,! from New Ycrfc, and 1
from Michigan. Of their rrofetsfonsj.lj'aie.
farmers, 3U are lawyers, e mercnanti, 9 editors,
4 physicians, 2 surveyors? carpenter, 1 stone
maeon ana l meenamc it is ocean ss to.aaa
that all of them drlnt. . uoj
-vrOTM of tve KortteraiBiak at Minlujppl, ft whlclr
iM IlUstToMee eodonar lnetM.
T-lrHe Ifann and tot, froatiBs" M tnt
IV A ao HmdUoo itn, tn m coir tuts onUr.
1 win uas NrtrotJ in cxrnaaro.
Anuria , JUHn h.iailos.
. . t w. B.-JtD.!tl. comer (Uln.aod iUClnn-tu.
Forsytliv Jameson & Bro. l
WHOLESALE GROCERS AND
Ho. SSIrTont How,
-i'jtKP comUnUT a tut 4 A !? un writ telcii
TV lUx-r. tt OROORIBS. AIm, a(tt (or U f
tHCU-liTiaGlt7UlllinS QlSrtaUUU TLOUR All
of which ws will taa low to Jibe city tttia uxl Vmalrj
1 - " ' . TWTTJJ cal
X nvntesOrertoa ttratt, ner -lbe M rmpr-.it
d1 UMot)ot eoeiliilnc of Trr.tBniLm
MferlltfMt, ABBTrtwU Xattaesftfelrtr
nor power, wltt alt tb raacniiwrr for earryiaj -a th
BuUsnctOMr nuBvfictorrs totrtMr nh n Trarirht
3w fer B.;i-nilEf, with t leu of ti b-it Mt tn
XfiBXhu far maaa!actarlar purpuii, iyln gonth Bto
sod coaUlMsc on aai tarriBrUr teres! It wilt Im
old low iMtffl tens Um. AloS09.000fetaf feuoaed
wbtt pto Alto t lot with t fia BrjtK Dweltlvr, oq
Uukrt meet near T. THi. X tot ot XI ft frvnt oa
Second treetBAttkef Jctea tadoaeof ) feet f rent
03 UBrfen street, near to J J. Kawiion. si! on tans Mae.
""- ' WSI LXB, 'I KttWIK
mills atal ordMerr DmwUz of th Rot.i i.....
X I.Nl-r, Mw'ijl-d r Ue Kvnlsi GoTrnnnrot. oa
drtbetnprTitleaof IboCspttta Oesertl f Cab w-1
tat pltoe tt Bti tat, oa
TUESDAY, ECEMOEU lOtU,',
S 3 O 0,0 0 0!!
SOKTSO XJXEtO SSI OB.DI NAB.IO.
CAPITAL PRIZE 100,000.
1 rrlie of !fl 090 J a TPitt of sT.090
r of 60.oo 6 of ioa
1 " or SOMOi fit of 694
1 ofw 10,60 1 Its m tf. ...... M
I Ptat 8 000 1 90 Apprezlmatlect.ee
t;ptof)aittlelstb$ieaA'a f ttoa eseb; of
ttoiuS3d,(00; A of SMO t SSOAOi 4 mt SOJ t
ieoooi 4 of (iso u ts.000.
X3T Wbol Tleaete $301 Utlves W; Qetrtert SJ.
mm aubed tt iKbi tt 6 per cent. dieMat.
Ullli oa til toiTral Beaks lts a. I tr.
Adrtwloswrnbofsnetrdedtsteoatstbe in si I be.
CpEjn.al'll-Bi idimw! t VOS ROBaiOBXI
fetrtor CltrPeU, Cfctr!eton, S. O) aatil tbe Uth f
DeooiBber will be tMenfed t. aeravtwtf
9 flfifl BOSQBU ceed. eietr Pitsterias Heir,
)'UU iast receleed tad fer (si bv
, iiieW-lw a H HI...
SERfAXTS hVTELLIGBXCE OFFICE,
Jbo-e .ill' Theatre, near Ptplar Street,
0 Centre Jlttey,
WnERK tH Ssrraalt tad tbeeo deslrlac Servaats,
eta btvt their wtats atttaaed to.
Residence inXaGrango for Sale.
MBS. E W. ANDr,eov, as ska telesds
bmttbx fr Keatpb u. c& re dnlnHt
eaaotraof T. Q. AXDBRi OX, LtSttace. - J.
A. ANDEROS IfesabB. ' botW-IiwIb.
c. 11 tvilxjahs, is -i- v. neiiHCE.
1 TTORKETS AT LAW, Vea. BbH, Tessesste. OsSer.
XI. aerttt sue or uoan Sqstre
HAVING tMocuted with Be, ia a. T " Lbor-8tTle(
Piee" bailsees. JACOB A. IXCtHEBTT. Ua tc-
CttfsplliBed hrMatale ) all ord ri for Pretiee, fM-Gtr-
11 ft. aic , wm b excniM un jtr en immiauw seper
Tlslsa. Be will be found tt tbe Frets Vtdary, 14T to
tttecd to tbe wtalt oAall wbo desire work ia aw laie.
Tbe bu'laeas wurbe dose eader tbe Mjteef D. MeOOSCB
01 CO fMuiaeet'ebereof D. JCcCOMff.
VempMs. NoTatr 1 , 1867 botM-Ibi
Land aed Other Valuable rroperty
TI ATIKG determined to reeaeTt ta Ar-
UAXD If ltc tares mHM rwrtb ef L
Grtar.Tna.. ltbelBz tbe tarat feraeplv.oean-
pled br Ctptsla Toot J 1Mb. tad atpeef eat by Xr Jf.
A. CotWs, ceoUI-lac Zictt BsBdfrd' tad Ktaeteeta
Acres, wen lapraeed. A ase and bealttr this
aeieBtty otr to buj tb Xai tad F-anVi flatjjir:
tend to eceoe! f rent borne. A das aurbet burttrO
rtledoBteence. If Ibis pltoele set saMbr tbelSab
ot DweaiMr next. I wiH oa x.ue dty attiT k ear stbtar
rest, psbUely, totbeblcbettU-Uer, tl my retMeaee.fear
railet nortbweit of LtGrtnge, an tbe Somerrille retil, at
wblb tune tad pitce I wtu tell te tb btibeet bidder Ua
rsottot nryp-nsbiWe p'optrtr. to wit: Beu, Of lit.
Sbeeo. .m a(s Xtree end Colt. Oorx. Tedder. 21w-
bed aad Sjlrttea ramitare. Ftrmlac CHessHs, ftc., tu.
Tfras ma. tsewa on ety or t-ue.
naVM-tds , WX. Jl. XATO.
Q-Jtttte copy tj iQh. tad seart bill to tbla
Fre3li Balti.Tiore Oysters.
BAVK 1st! rterlved dlrant vrTp.
frm BtHlraare a lot of OaV ."V a C ft e
V.1X8H 0TBT88S, wbicb I 0W jffVV AQ V
for se., tr ibe corner of Fieri - ,iecar
Hew tad WttblastoB street Ne ?
noT4-K viNcrsx b-.u.au;p'
IHA BUIBSM wp-br article tt W s PWs
IUU bar lb Ale, jast reeefwet and lar fat- tow to to
DITAL, AUiBU - w.
Ij a & O C G O
And deter In tH Undt ef
Gvccn and liy Vvuilts,
PRESERVES, PICKLES, NUTS, 01TSTERS,
a AKUlNKb, SCOTCH ALE AND LUiN
DON PORTER, WINES, COB
DIALS AND CIGARS,
3NTo. S20 Main Stroo,
XKMPU13, TSNK. ,
I BIO let re to ctlt tbe tltenllel of testers - isd rent a-ro-n
of peo-ii in my line to my anatati Itiye t Kb ef
tboTe-meMWaed roods, f re! tne eooad-nt tbtt I as a tan
tne etoMst barers. Xnebaats frem iheeoaotry areptr
ilco'trly lot ited to eximine ray etock before pan batter
eltewb-re. I bsTetTe-yextenetTe tteck ef ITsed aad
Tin TOTX, aad a pen-ral tstortawat ot faaey- art teles
tsiUUe fer tb tpprotcblor ioltieyj, wbfeb I wf'i efl tt
east to aearers. oen i4j
I HATS in ttoeo and for salt low to tbe Uada j
a.bbds. Presto Tigt;
6 eatee K.w Citron;
10 bolt. Carrtatt:
SM boxes BaMos layer X R waeto. batf tad
3X1 box e tusrted PKtlwi
60) bextt berBteltEtlly srtled Pratt ticoeted;
100 boxes Pie Prow;
101 bsx-i Oore "yitirs;
25 casei bt'f tadqatrtir bextt Sararaest
SO bxee BeA Candy;
19 bbt, seft sb'U Ahasads; ,
300 bbto. urted Nats;
304 baxet Pire Ct ackers;
loo btskett CbtaBairn etriona braa4&
34 etikt Tjnnet aMmt Sirry AIi
60 cask Londen Porttr;
15 um tteirted Tajs; .
100 braes t.tferted Preserrts;
li boxea tMerted JHUit;
is et-es Ontrt Jrity;
10 ctset PraB-e In iirs tad btxerr
JkjjOOQ Mint varUos brasds.
nor2J Sw L. ROCCO.
BougM after the Decline.
GOLD PENsf '
NEW STYLES ;
AN IMPROVEMENT ON THE OLD,
AN IMPROVEMENT ON THE OLD;
CALL AND SEE;
CALL AND SEE;
Geo. Pattison- Sc. Co.'g.
QCOAR- Twttty bbds. tnxtr, new -rep Jast Rcatved,
t-r iunn win irane vj
MsVIt FlOURVOr, COOPER 4 LCACE
rtUPPEK IMbaat OiiBeeTavt receterd,.tsd fer tale
JWT-1 PLOUBKOT, COOPER bi LEAKE.
riHEBSE. A reed trrtcto far tile br
J BOT2I PLOrRVOT. COOPitR 4 LEAKX.
1)ICB AND UAOKHH.su anise oa tbe H. K. nr.
it BUI, and for at!e be ' , " "
PLOFR.VOT, COOPXR 4 TJtACB,
is Jill- ttreet.
f ) A ft BQXFS K. D. ti TV. K. cbeete;
j j j o osr re. ran waiter. - t- . ...
60 btrreis Ale tnrx&xer fter I
1M ti-t-tf Plan's HeMsriefc Cbaartrai
M ttrrels Old Bjnrbun aad Rye Wbtiky,
M catkt Loadsn p tteri
60 barre t Xiek'neJ No. 3 tnd J;
25 btlf btrrelt do No. I ted 3;
10 box-t Tuntta CetcbEK
100 b)xs Pretb Peteir-e and Pta Applet)
100d-ii fresh Cote Oyiters;
60 oxes fresb Temttoet and Joules
IM boxes aftorUd Pickles;
10 bMi newCarrtsts;
60 b-ixes Rfl'lns;
Also. Sarar, Cttttt, Xttasset.praafes, Lrsont, Tlj,
Coojaantt, Strdtots, Tobacco, CUcrs, ftc., ko.
Per, sale by J. r. PRANC
rrtl Ko. 35 Preat Row. .
WE wmttt Vert bent Rank tt Xlttlwlspl mssry,
frrwotklBtt r ttneafrScenitontbesoner
Poeli-lw A. STRERT 4 CO
FROM tiowttlOhe let of Jtantry. we wm sell onr
LlRQEtridonXPLrrrs AfWORTXEIfT" or LAW,
XEDfOAL, BCnOOL tnd.XISCBNLANKOrS BOOKS
at tt S If ALL ADVANCE ooXLSTERN COST for CASH.
novIS 5M Iftln street.
1,000 Boxes Tobacco,
TEST reeelTtd item tho be'rr-ttaeBrafareit In Tlr
O noit, tat for use lower tbtn ever to tbe inde.
We will duplicate toy Nortbern or Eastern bill bontbt '
in lbe. last t wrist mor.thi. witb lbe fsnst or braadt I
tnirr (-"id, f ram cse to one, bsndred baxe
EOTll-lin J. B. 81TABPE H CO.
EXCITE 31" EN
EXCITEMENT 1 1.
The HusU Still Continues at the
BAZAAE OF PASHION,
TTJTIERB people buy Goode at btlf tbelr-rera.
CtlioottlOonttperytrd, werib $5:
Pretcb Calico at 55 eeoti rw ytrd, wnrtb SO :
RetnUfc DeLtlnet tt 1 cenU per yard, wortb 26 ;
15 " " ja:
" 30 " sn j
Ail woil DeLtlnet tnd RidL&aaltiAnrflMrtiu. A tv.
aboraprtoM.' Oood Ktrk 8k rree Mcntl toil 5r4.
Clotkt at tS CO. worth 5 ao I 1
CTetka at 2 CO, wortb S 09 1
- !1 " 4 00. - 8 50;
Etch Telset Ctotkt tn preportlen.
BONNET .t tinott at tty-rrioe: ted tbe balance of
oBr.betaUrnl'ttork.af-roodt at ench prices as will be
cretUy-.tdtbtadrtattsecf tboee wbo need (oaii In onr
line. K. BARINDS X CO ,
botIT. 'i. "j r ,KJ.X.Ia ttreet.
TTTXrn. POIX tnd Smltn P.-BtBkhead. larlnr
'Vr formd a ptrtnenblp, win bertifter prtxtlra be
tofrtier iatln cltrof Xrajlli. snl.Iy
Wai&uutoa Str tti. j-l
AOIrs Kl stam If lurtr....
-TJ. T. ASIC
- B. MAOUVLKT.
.--IL. P. JOHNSON.
Lea4 of Orcht? .UUOr-. SCHZIXING.'
TRKtfrXDOUit ATTBAtmOX.' Ior Ihs bnwat r
Mice f-Awr.2ii.wBeo. a m chati Lome ctlaxt.
TO.T ww appear la tier betntlfat tmarctii a.
Ion.' "AnslEt.")fr. Xlte LVe-. Oa SATtTR
DAT XTSSIXG. XerfmVr 38 1881, BI t pretested
Too roiBd'lBZ of Arxoe. lee. Hits CramptM ; Adrts
iBS Mr. Kite Ltwftr. Comic Sosc. Ejt JXr Osowrsn
0 remiTt, Prf SkeBlsc tad OrCfeesfn. To cwetads
witk la sensaite; tsrea ef Ike JJi:AD RSTTtxd:
D.ccory. B K. JUMMer
JtBniiT Nlliil, i. ,pkadM WU fr the becest ef Kite
rst ptrtiCBUrs, me CxHT prommses. dot?3
Crisp's Gaiety Tlieairc.
Leisea tad Xttiaxer.....
Suss Jftnsr.,V5 ...
Aodsetarot Orcbotirt .
...... ....'w. Tt. CAI3P.
..Sir J. 0. (MBTUTOH
... B. O. LBKOTXS.
AOaiAT M'l 1st f,tvnUT NUrM. Tbe entneat ar
, 1,4 J'" JOffit DKtW. Ia TbrMeztH-
ZJTl-J'1 " '''!! lr.ei-t OaBAT
S5DiI 7 'U ws Worember , MBTT. win be teted ue
btoHft drq, f BLAOS-STEO SBSAX; VWaa,
Mr. Jofca Dre-et , jfr. Jobs Drew. The petit
S'?0 CO.tJC.lAI. LR8SO.V; Mr.Sinioa LsUAby.
Ur.JehaDrew; trtiu fl tby.SfrAjeba Drew Tu
"N'ANDHK-ey tbe b-tatlfBl aMers
rnri-ui t.trWT. NIH cf tbe dir.
Great Attraction at Ofid Fellows' .tell.
J. Snsco "VHUams
rHIS atntoent ptMtax eoeweaees with Cbtet
. . ,towwwBIBeso. taeer ta Vt Bw.
toalsH 0s!Itut, enataaaac bkm tkta Utr of tbe mult
aaB tad tmereeUHC -s m tfcsBrVe,
areaeestix aeeeatUr. "to--Tkkete
Meeate W be bed at the BtB dear. 'JMu,
oader ten rr, aaH ma.
AlexesMMaa am WeaoesAtr faeea. Txmm.
aed Mail n .- . . Taeae l
' -TMimerajt t g
O S9lBM4 ar PtM TaVWU
GBUD MIUTIRY Bill,
ON MONDAY, NOVEMBER 30, HS7,
AT EXCHA3TCE nDILDC.VCJS.
mi xJ-r jar a unakAKA..a .
I .7T v OObT-ANTwbs V If
lin Ultr,.; V"? " """try
'au. at 1 ae akere
6arll rosea T&d Mr ibiin ... .-. . . . . . . .
1. adarlsteeo aatde, wtta Ibe Itdy!
ubm t4rte tbeteea by tb CaaMtJ-.Ud. eVas!
wiHB(,be testeteeriM. l" "" WB"
, CAPT. Wlf.llILI-Ea.1
JJ. rJlLUR, OsniuiUUs.
. . JO. SPSCBT, J
J. cTc,. 8ti1r. swris-sd
MISplSSIPPI AND TENNESSEE
RA1L.R OAD .
.CKAjfCE OF SCIIEDOLE.
FOlt tad after PKIBAT. Nvrenoer jt lasy, tt,
Trttas aa tb. read M ran as frflaws '
Tke XtU and Pteteaset T-tla was leeea XasrablsdaaV
ttS.Str K . tad trrtrettPtB. 6:T7r. at.
Kate re lax, will 'etee Ptoato at t:H a. a., aad arrlTe
tl I lemfbte tt 9:VT a X. !re
Dae Prsasbt Train wul le.r. Xeatpai, dir 1;M .
ICt tad arrtee tt Ptaele at IwSsTat
I'f v1:;" pii 11 it:iB a- m.. h .triTttt
J' Geaeetl Jep,rt.u e4w.
TO SAW MILL OWHEBS."
T'SL'.JJS-f.:'..8-' Alter, be. p-m.
" . wtk ana a
Sattera e-K. tad sraHed.
tt ClBctaaaU tad
Ae, oeactt rawti d fee
1 m4 K So ll- . T.TJ. .. S.w Mm einm
SZZJZE? IU" o can on mt befere par
SeVne-w" " "Hbr Baton rr. .
J. BOB . . '
JAKE'4 Bono & CO..
it. . ... w . 1 mcTwovi or owi
PBOXT KOW. XSWPHtS. TSXX.
TZSEBATJ).. ras. . BIU.J. BireaTa.
H. FITZGEKA1.U 4f COl,
ISsccoem ta Pert, SHtan f Co..)
ficocers, Prodnce Dealers,
U0M8ION & IVSWASBLXG MSSCflAXTS
Ifo. 44 Front Bote, Uoraphis,
. .iCSiSO.VPOnT, ARKANSAS.
. For Kent.
THE, K- aW bnewn e taa wnxs ja,
PL ASS. tbant yae tad ia u. VTK
OmmrX Sire Aary to Big
co'urr, Bitt. 4 TAi.yABlB
T OPP front tbe preniem ef ib latiert--
m ri rueewr, on rrdsy N m.
bet N.T1TO TUbNS BLACK XFLKS.onea
beete bplV, ibe atber a ratre ntato.
A liaerel remrd mm be ptid fee ib-ir delivery to i
i i-iitir tatt wtii esfie bm to txt tbm
HBMST P. JtXES,
At Xlttt tiapt tad Tesaestee Btllreed.
j lnOBJOAT.lVoeBtberiatb, 1SS7 I wilt eed tbe
to Vfttea b. BtrMs . - l.mrf Ait
twelre mtiaa tbaee Xerepal. til th utile. Btnto , bees,
waatne faradaa; atenailt. wovd aad weed eotw. betoaz
tnr to Peeton It Hi tea rus
TM u . n v e..v u . . . . .. Y
- ... .vc m wcBty oajittt tsa
j-., vu. ""niww ar aweiydiys, note
cwwnu .im io re x sa'ea. lell smo
nu arme sate, as ttret bet a Itad ea Iead ia
"'- N RAOutND TxeeW.
Choice Fruits of All Kinds.
l inn taaaatawi att on int lb,re.twt'l- it
SB Of SRSaN-HOCSE PLANTH. nnt
AnnivraaifniH HTeiKilKaBNSof e-,
deeatatton; toretber wHb the Etoft extoBsiet
osawesasa af FKCrTS of tH deserlptttM BnLtiOITS
ROOTS. PLOWBRSRKDS tad an perttiaia: lo ,
--." ANHiei a'tirt.tea br V . n-er
breed, Bex 1SJ. wtX rerW.e aroatat iHnUl, r
Narsery an Hera Ltka Rstd (fctt baad tMr) IK sfies
3, tT HTHBATOS.
Ueawb e. -ta
Valuable Farm 'for Sale.
f WISH to aeM last eery letirtbla Firm trtn. ,
A ties rear Mie nertb of Sen -r Title. ,n tbs 1
rnareaaracto uwmetee, e-artolsfn( tn teret,
wltb tat brlek dweWaK benee. frtaM kttoaen
aaw a.cr aeseee, tad an exeeVet tic-aeaj Aboa:
t9 teret ya t bee ttote ef sritlrtllra; gaetppMud
rvm mmmt mt i.aifHie OTOer, BBU UI OHO Of tb
eeet nawiMn n 7aneeete. A freit btrttta cu
eeowai apneiea tar tatn. JSO. C Con PER,
3Ta"-lM SomTftlto. Tens.
. Strajed or Stolen,
Au.ai.i tmuikei. JI.1KS Jtl'I.E, maxey.
tad toll thtred. taed betem tkast SeeSd.
yexrtaat, wine iw ea Uejew e- eeck about
as !ataattniK AdePar. I win str t lihr.n
rewtrl ts y pebaa aba will datteer ttM Btees to ste tt
mm. tt rrent ttew.
nS2-Iw c. W. EDMONDS.
dssikble ntidtBce oaAdtms ttreet
V onaTeuest ts oatlaua
tbe Sret f DiceaiBer.
rut: 1-1 w
A Chance for a Home.
A BOU IS ind tot ea namer or Lied n tad
XX otaay ttroei; bow frtaie Iaaw:Jji. M
by MS fart. Term,. Hie cub, tbe bUnet
ia taree asd tlx meatbl.
nerif-lw AaeHeaeers and Real EaU'e Ireters.
P. 0 CEGS prtsae.PUt Pest. Jatt receirrd tad tor ttk
w ay H
1X tin-it. I d deer tWree Adtms-st.
1 AA IKAIB6 Cbeeee, jntt rteeteed tad for tale 1
i.yj' j - , h. h. povria.
nerll iflXtS-tUttrd deer tbeeo Adam.
XrMPHIS. NoTeraaee r. IT.
TnE ptrtnereblp bereteMfoexKHar between Ibe nn-
a oernxaea. aaaer ae arm tnd style ef ' L. VEST a
CO." Is tbW dty dteeeired. by BBtnal cement B Grt
btra btTinc booth! L. Vett't iatert le tbe betinesa ei
trd trm. Is b'reby aatbeetxed to co wet tbe debit owlet
u ntna tstnnies tsa BBaerttxea w pay Ha n tbmtlei.
rt3 jt f ' A"NETT uRAHAX,
- L. VEST.
AT COST FOR CASH.
$75,000 Worth of Drj Goods at Cost !
THE totrdtyof money, tbe di!Sca:ty In exebtaree
tnd the. abtaioto nrcetetry of Daaclatlite hit is.
daced ctstny 3r- LVRSTI tatfjptt n th-n. tse
of L. Test a: Co ." akTltt wlutlse m ..ul
ntrni.miiwvawTii uyar run UA51I tBdy&tny
trtlc-es tt le-r fbtn cest; lbe enure ifetk ea btu
tmoonunx to oeer 57a,ww. a. GRAHAM
o o o
PROX THIS DATE,
Wo offer our entire Stock of
Fine Sole Trunks, Xfgro flotiilD?, &e.
CASH ''OISTILiT !
OCR frlTKj and tbe pabHe eenert'iy; nUy rlT en
wkttweproeoee to do. VT. loTitt til woo ire Id
wint or zoi.d Ctotblnr, to csH tod eximine for bem
KlM. . SPITET & CLARES,
. . 212 Xtla-St. , eppotl e Cenrt Pqnxre.
P. 9L JIB Gooll KM orcmStt, be cbtrgrd tt rrr
Blirprotti. S. 4 C.
BROCAIKLli, Sttln Deltlse, ITerrted Disiik, Cot
ton Dtnuik, Lec tad Xoslin Oaf txlne, Traotparent
Sotdet, BBirHoIltndf, Window Rornke; Cmlttn Bind
and Pins. iTtry trtlrtt et Ooolt and Trtamlntt aeces
try t deesrttt a CoUtxa or Ptltce.- Uf bslitertnr tnd
Csxtoln HtsdnE extcated by an experienced woxknux.
from New.Tcrk City.
"to XcKINNET 4 CO.
Sieves, Hat Traps, tcM fcc..
BY VT. X. HUrfT 4c. CO.
WXwHI -H m S1TTJSDAT VOE.fI.ffi, TJtb tost.,
at tOa'arecr. Ia mat ef eturt, a Wief WTri-Vo.-l,
eooslitia: of -42
deseo Itree Sieves;
5 dex-n ReTTrlu!
3 Wtsbiac VtlUMi
3 HemlnT If Hit;
JBstfreratbesstssfteterr. A. S TJBTT,
CT!lTeati.t yews cerr. 7
OT Kith 6el Wttebes, -tebSUTer WaU bes rteb Jew
rtrr. every vtrtMvt Am Okcks. ertTT variety I Baa
OaBsaad every sarwtyrflD Poet ft OebVrv.
Abo a Urn i-trtoac ef Tlortoe. GetUis, Tiali. A4-"
THOt J. RAMM
. AoeUeattuS Gammtoilea X-rrbstit
Negroes 1 Xegrocsi
T s-ntx ?T rirrr no. 1 xiSBOia.ois -
Cltanccrv Sali or
LA!DS, NEGROES, HORSES, MULE3,
Corn, Fodder and Farmla? Iaipfe-ineats.
IK pariataesef ad cr-ef tbeOlrattCeortef Taataa
coasty, preaeeacxd t tbe Oetoa-r tern Me, ef tat
Crt, tt Asstfa, ta tbe raK ef Jam B Setea.ea tad
Jobs Bubiosoo. AdsMWrtter't f waHtai BMatm.
accessed, tad oiler- vs Jsea-s X. Owes, t waj teal tt
0Buatleer ea TOMDAT tad we MSMATV b
tb iadibd,t ef rxmaher. 1857. ea tb pretats- '
of Jtairs X Owea, Uriel 18 bum wet of Bemads,
an tbe Hrrniulj real. lesJIne; to CMBawree. tad six"
miles, east ot Cramerer. ley- feHawtas arscerty to wttt. "
Lsade. seetMf, elcbtMB tad BiaHeea, (H ts4 13 1 la
Tewasblp Arte f!)efr-;xetm.(re)c(taw Settles, . -r
ToaSeaeeenty. Mwlirtpl Twraty-two aeenet. am.
wemeaaod rUMre; lli Hr-. Wt. 0n.
Todder, tad rratex hapera -at to tb bUbett Mdder.
ooe-tbtrd eab, IbebtUaee of lbe parabts awoey la -two
equal peyaeat. oae aad tw yetn, betrlaa
Interest tt tbe rate of etzbt per teat, per saaaet. .
Tbe tbere laede eoaertee a ttn rat betteea Ira.
seeaa fear or Sea baadeed teres etearrd. tttatted n
ruywe, etz BHk-t from tae raaiaiiiiw Had.
BUC. wHb a catd ntd laerrto.
. .. . erw eeeartty. wHI be ruelred, tad a
I Hen tetalawl apea Bu Hade tad a-rroes.
.. . . raux LABArrx.
ryiHB anderttawd wtl' tob ebtrae f tM ,
j. umi ul wnai, xeeepble. Tern ,
w lbe a -It of Jsaaeey aext tad saVei to Mr
saeenertTABfy Hotel teretatt. tad tbfee arJ
feermett ouo aad twwaeetry eeeti fr tbe aex ystri
for wawb xd wtsee wji e paid meatbry.
al-w.al e. 9 XIT0BEU.
INGEAHAH & LEES , -
Wood and Willow Ware."
AZJL'nrluXk. "" y ta tSerdto
ten m abet? w. w ten jet .ty. we tr
TTi fT WT ea bead, to watt aaea,
tadditaeferrtbacby ear casHm is. Oar esaneet
'" atereasre tt tew ares 11 1 s tbjtt
-So 6 Jlearae street,
Is tb pitee lor task bayera to taead t-r BMaey.
$2,500 Wortii of
HOSIERY AND GLOVES.
UNDERSHIRTS AND DKAXEM, :
GUNK AND PISYOU. .
VIOLLNS AND GUITARS,
FLUTES aad ACCOR8EON8'
TRIMMINGS, fee. 4. 4c
TH8 tbera ttoek 1 saw ittdy Vr lajaeatten tt tbe
Aacttea Haaee at T. J. HARRIS, 3T7 XtbBateea.
tad r edered to tbe fflty aad Catry Trade ifTbiH
ttie tbetp for tub. aeebt-bai.
SHADES, 4c . tt COSTS
Tl FOR I ASH Cell Seen. J
tod Btbt TOO' select em from tbe lrg.t staek eter af-
cen-a IB nera(fnit. H. 3L U&OavSKOeL
Eosewood Parlor Smts
Jtowea.1 P trier Sails
-Vrnraitare Jot re
celeed. raaciar in 1
prto-s from SM ti febS , so wbicb we taeMe In it;t.
altiUeB of parc-ar-ia. Pris very law, tt nVo new
tad imecse establubnreBt a
b-tS XrKTNVKT 4 M.
AJTSW sty e of Bedsteads, very ane tad baaeVrse,
t r'lber witb ll tbe drtf-reM vertettea af Preseb,
HldHpet tad CotUae Bedtlet Gtett btaneesenu
are eaered to parabttert tbase tttbf ttovs. t
Boea XcKIKNBT & OtS.
OCR artaMat et rrab and eiestat
faebmatwa Parattaee nuf be tar-
tee- 4 fit Ber ia at,tty ar oneBttty.
PsiUcaJar attteuton to torMed to a
few tfts of rap-Tb ebtrtcter. tad Patter Fttnelaremta
aftoared In Xew Trk tr-d Beet,frew own toad.
Vultort to lbe city thonld not ft J to Io.k tbronxb ear
aew aad Meats eeaatitscBreat.
nr-eS XeCllfSXT a; 09.
Cheap Carpets. &c.
Ttpestry Terret Ctrprtt ;
Ttpesl ry Brnwe. s Crptt ;
Iraeerit Tbree-Fly Ctrpett;
EngHsb latrsia Ctrprtt ; -AawfiOK
lnrraln Ctnef ; -,
Tirest-y T.Ieet SUtr Oarpett ;
Ttpetiry Brnt ele Stair Ctrpeto ;
TwIIW Sltlr rtrptii. . H sad.4-4 yard wtde ;
Craatb Col he S 4 M in tit 4S-i aadM-t, do.
Brarsett r-.IHe and Btttmmt ;
Sirrer Pilled ted Brae totrRvft.
Ht.ine a ter tad wen attreed stock of Ctrpett,
tH aew and freob tnd boaabt vinos tbe deeHne, we so
ttot tbe ttteall, a of pareaMers, tad akdfe eweerTea to
tell itl tt a sery satill prodt tad arte perfect taMt
ftcttoe tn til cttet. Ctrpett nta tBd pat dews.
POTS XcKINNET 4 CO.
I BAVX last retarned.
; witb iv ored bealtb, from1
I lbe Nertb. where I htee
' ttkea raacb ptiBt In te- ?TT7
lectlnc a laperlor astortntent of Planet ParBltrre. Gar
pett. Carttln Soodt, Sbaitot, 4c , waecb I ant sow re
rctrine and eOeriax to all wbo p taw to taror bm wHb -
f 4betr Bttreatfe Xy eir-lt wtsb la to farntsb Ked tl-
tldea tt reisnbepTieet
I hire esitted Professor 0 P WINKLER, wbt wM
tttead to ill orders tor tanton and teaalrtoc sBttrnmeeU
tad wait en tbeee wbo ftesr me wHb t ctH.
At) kind et Xtttntees made to order.
H. X. GROSTENOR,
Tpn-ani asaxtbi tr-t.
TO BE HAD AT THE FXEXIUX
mil m SADDLERY
231 JIAIX-ST., 0PP. COURT SQUARE.
VV tnd keep emtttally on el5
bind tbe Itrzes' tnd bet t 'fn,,
sorted slock ol tH mwds la .ar -lij'.
tine ever offer d In Xte.
Ah, ft IN BANCS ef eeery
deecrirtloBt, to a I of wMeb we
iarite ta atteatlec of parebt-90--S
t we eta sad wiU eu for
ribvrerompC pax as cesp at a
lire santftctlan. trptirtnx "
promptly tttended to aadwoik made to order.
B0T8 daw PORP, BB6B1E 4 CO.
GEO. FiiHEHTY & BRfl.
TN esairqieiioe of tbe
PRBSSfNO DEMAND I
I PO XONET. we are (
off rlax tor tto fcof '
SASH, &C, &C.
At Brtcet tbtt wm pay pnrabwrt to exastoe tad deaMe
t9T aTaVCaWCfVf St d.
CEO. FLAHERTY & BRO.'S,
nTTI-w Oaener ef Xtla tad Uui etetete.
To the Public.
Iacorporated Commercial College
i uiij iBimaneBienewBItBeee'eral ape-
I ..tuu. i, - - . . .
lpal to nuke K v imtatBt tad eeail. to eeerr .
respect, to tny aa lata er tar ataer stet. .-JS
Tory Braaca waiMtoagM to nMtfr roatb Brian.
lattie lite tb tit of Peanuaibw. leak ki. i.ui
ilfturt-oftre iHimra.) Ike mrac K BiabU lair, Beek
keeptnT rarrerrd. tbe Pitocltte and tbe Nttat ef Bui-
ax. wriB Btax.nt.x.teepaa( &e.
Tbe a'lenlton f ntrestt tad xairditBe u nmniiii.
mticard to tat InsMtaeton. lie SeHees baBseK. iota
ne purest ce be bat tireiJy reaateed. taet be merit
aoMtla&tnee, by bit ona -iltet set! to tbe htterest ef bit
Terms, Ac. Buio katwa on ifeHtatk a it tbe eWleee.
I bin tbe beeor to refer to tbe frftewler eeaeiemeii.
others, wb btr ktealy eeaented ta tat tt t Betrd
J TUitort fer Exiutnttton. beenc peaoiiaal aatatest Ben.
Rer. J N. Ttmpe, Rer j. Tettr,
W. A. Jtaet, Eiq , Caibstr Bradley Wtfeea aOs,
or wmmereitl liar, U. H rirkter. Kvj.,
P. Line b Co., Ltato, Tease 4 So.
BBAao er THtrens
Rer. I. Tonsr. Rer J N. T-mtlf.
r. A. Jenet, Esa Cttator O. X. Fitt er, Eta".
of Commeralat Bank. R C Snakier. Bee..
Col a. B. Locke, Trice. Kse..
DOT2I juhn j. BIRD, prefe ter.
AT COST FOR CASS.
WS ARE SELUNO AND WILL SELL TOR THE NEXT
Onr Itrxa stock of
Watches and Jewelry !-
AT COST FOR CASH !
J. E. MERRI.TIAIV & CO.,
ra Ml Xilr t'reet. rnloe Block. .
PLANTERS, LOOK TO YOUR INTEREST
WM wm ten No. 1 Eintwbi fait, r-weied. tt 01
e-Btt per bnibel. end deltrer HmN ta roM JZ
Tbe EABtwba 3r bu w. tw..n-.r ?r
the Itttfew eetrs. tnd tt.. ... v- ..
- - . - - - w w io eesi i
. wtnj uuqieTi ana less aive