Newspaper Page Text
, 1 ditor Hud Pnblhheri
S OK SUBSCRIPTION.
,cr Armim, In variably in Advance.
. xriAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
, For I'rrMdcnt, . . . ' ,; '
HORATIO SEYM OUR,
OF Ni:V YORK.
l or Vice President,
FRANK P. BLAIR,
PULASKI, ; TZEILTOT
FRIDAY.- JsIOKNJNG,; JULY 17, 1863,
RALLY ! RALLY ! ! RALLY! ! !
(Irand Katilitation Mass Meeting at Pu
Seymour & Blair Jollification !
GOV. NEILL S. BROWN, A. 0. ?.
MCHOLSON, AND OTHER DIS
Evarybody and his Neijhbor Invited J
Come 1 Gome ! ! Oomo ! ! !
It is expected tliat there will be grand
rally of llie Democracy of old Gilea to
morrow such as has not been witnessed
since before tbe war. The ladies are spe
cially invited to come. ,
The Louisville Journal in speaking of tbo
nominations, says : ''The Convention clos
ed with a revival. It was a reyular camp
inoeting afJaii. The impromptu nomina
tion of Horatio Soymour, and tbe almost
equally epontaneous uprising" for young
Frank Blair will thrill the Democratic
heart of the land and already gives it an
earnest of victory. No matter what our
preferences may have been, they are dis
solved in this most auspicious flood of light
aud hope. No matter whom we were for
yesterday, we are now for Seymour and
Blair. They revive in us memories of days
when freedom was freedom ; when law was
law ; when the Union was a blessing and a
joy, and the flag something other than a
drop curtain hung up bef re the eyes of a
credulous section in order to conceal acta
of usurpation, oppression, and wrong. All
over this broad and fair republic to-day gar
lands of peace are twiuing ; hopes are
brightening; hearts are growing bold again.
We have now an organiza'ion. We have a
platform.- ' We have leaders. No more
cringing to the cowardly persecutor. No
more efforts to conciliate a brutal herd of
plundering bondholders and place-holders.
It is now a equare fight and a fair fight be
fore the people and the ballot-lox for a fi
nal settlement of the paet and a final adjust
ment of the future. We, look back with
Borrow ; we look forward with hope. Let
every man do his duty. Let every man
6tand to his post. The night ia over, thank,
God. The Convention ha3 settled that.
It has reunited the broken ranks of Democ
racy for the Eake of the Union. The eagle,
wounded by a bhafi tipped with one of its
own feathers, Boars aloft once more strong
and buoyant. The old bird has nothing
more to fear.
"Freemen, rc'oice ! and traitors deplore !
Yactifiu anil loud arc pacing away ;
'Twas a low voice, but 'lis a loud roar,
Stmoi'B and Jin a in win. Carry the Day !"
The brain glows, the heart throbs, the
pulse beat, the uoalilis expand, the eye di
lutes, the blood tingles, and the frrme of all
true southerners trembles with ecstatio de
light at the glorious triumph of the white
race in our grand sister Stale, glorious old
Mibsibbippi. Alabama heroically defeated
reconstruction by non action, and won for
herself a pioud and lofty name, despite the
infamous Omnibus Bill, that has forced her
by fraud and the violation of plighted faith
into the Uniun, a manacled clave to thiev
ing aud cowardly Scallywags. But Miss
nbippi, toeing the fata that awaited her be
lovecbeister Slate, and taking ;arning by
the deception and fraud piacticed on her,
nobly entered the contest and. Lhs defeated
by thousands, in a fair, square nod stand up
fiht, the attempt to chain her to the des
potic chariot of yankee adventurers and ig
norrant bheka. Wilcox (Ala.) Vindicator.
, Is it Possible T
The frest ai Tivies of the HUh in6t.,
daie make the f.llowin admission :
"Intellectually, Seymour 5s the first man
of his party. lie bus cold-blooded ability
and pclilical culture of a very high ord r.
W o have- no doubt .tt present that Giant
will beat thia now rival. The nomination
of Seymour, however, puts th rote of New
York in'di.'ubt, for there he has undoubted
power, not only with the marges but with
the batiks an'i capitalists, v.Lo will work
like beavers to secure his nomination."
Not so much the banks nd capitalists,
if you please, as the hard-waking, op-
piebsed tax-payerc. Verily, w jll they woik
liko b.'avcrs to secure his rletli.m, ai.d their
J'ui to will t;o !: I. uii!-hh.
fl'Hli: fat'ARE- IT STAIHB
Characteristic Letter from Gen. Blair.
Washington, Jute 30.
Col. Jamta O. Brodkead : ; "
Dear Colonel In reply to your inquir
ies I bg leave o eay'lhat I leve to you to
determi !,. on consultation with rny friends
from Missouri, whether m; name shall be
presented to the Democratic Convention,
and to 6ubmit the following, as what I con
sider the real and xmly issue in this con
test : ,
The reconbttuclion policy of the radicals
will ba complete before . the next election;;
the States, so long excluded, will have been
admitted ; negro suffrage established., and
the carpet-baggers installed in their seats
in both branches of Congres3. There is
no , possibility of , changing the political
oharae'er of the Senate, even. if tbe Demo
crats 6hould elect t! eir President and a ma
jority of the popular branch of Congress.
We cannot, therefore, undo th radical plan
of reconstruction by Congressional action ;
the Senate will continue a bar to its repeal.
Must we submit to it? How c.tn it be
overthrown? It can only be don-e by the
authority of the Executive, who is sworn
to maintain the Constitution, and who will
fail to do his duty if he allows the Consti
tution to perish under a series of Congress
ional enactments which are in palpaWe vio
lation of itp fundamental principles.
If the President elected - by the Democ
racy. enforces, or permits others to enforce,
these reoonstruction acts, the radicals by
the accession of twenty fpurious Senators
and fifty representatives, . will control both
branches of Congress, and his administra
lion will be as powerless as the preseDt one
of Mr. Johnson.
There is but one way to rr6tore the gov
ernment and the Constitution. , and that is
for the President elect to declare these acts
null aud void, compel the army to undo its
usurpations at the South, disperse the car
pet-bag State governments, allow the whitf
neorde to reortraniza their own o-overr? -
r--j o - o -,
ments, and elect Senators and Representa
tives. The House of Representatives will
contain a majority of Democrats from the
North, and they will admit the Representa-
tives elccied by the white people of the
South, and with the co-operation of the
President, it will not be difficult to compel
the Sate to submit onco more to the obli
gations of the Constitution. It will not be
able to withstand the public judgment, if
distinctly invoked and clearly expressed,
on this fundamental, issue, and it is the sure
way to avoid all future strife to put this is
sue plainly to the country. .
I repoat that this is, the . real and only
question which we should allow to costrol
us. Shall we submit to the usurpations by
which the government has been overthrown,
or shall we exert ourselves for its full and
complete resloration ? It is idle to talk of
bonds, greenback, gold, the public faith
and the public credit. What can a Demo
cratio President do -in regard to any -of
these, with a Congress in both branches
controlled by the carpet-baggers and their
allies? lie will be powerless to stop the
supplies by which the idle negroes are or
ganized into political clubs by which an
army is maintained to protect these vaga
bonds in their outrages upon the ballot.
These, and things like the6e, eat up the
revenues aud resources of tho government
and destroy its credit make the difference
between gold and greenbacks. We must
restore the Constitution before we can re
store the fin&nces, and to do this we must
have a PresiJent who will execute the will
of the people by trampling into dust the
usurpations of Congress, known as the re
construction acts. I wish to stand before
the convention upon this in'sue, but it is one
which embraces everything else that is of
value in its large and comprehensive re
sults . It U the one thing that iocluds all
that is worth a contest, and without it th ro
ia nothing that gives dignity, honor, or val
ue to the struggle. Your friend,
Frank P. Blair.
This is a characteristic production.
Though some may be timid enough to
hrick from or hesitate at certain of its po
sitions, none will deny that it id straight
forward, manly and bold. There is not a
half-way expression or word in it. The
writer dares to ppcak the truth that is in
him. He dares to undo, in what he deems
a constitutional mode, whatever wrono he
believes to have been done. Ha does not
consider the people of the South as thrust
wholly oulsiJe of (he bonds of right and
justice. He has no idea ol folding bis arms
abd saying, that, inasmuch as the millions
in that section have been cast down, op
pressed, robbed, subjected to negro eway,
&c'.,"&c, by the most infernal usurpations
of power the world ever witnessed, their
wrongs must be regarded as sceomplished
facts beyond the reach of redress and per
mitted by the greatest nation of the world
to stand through all time. Ha is verv dif
ferent sort of a politician and statesman
from that. Louisrille Journal
A bill has been introduced in the Louis
iana Legislature to abolish the elective
franchise, by empowering the Governor to
declare of his owu will who shall be mem
bers of the Legislature. It has passed the
George Alfred Townsend; the well-known
correnpondent of several newspapers, is at
present in Cleveland, Ohio. He came out
with the intention of reporting Grant's trip
West, but he found it loo dull for him, and
decides t return to Washington. The fact
i U liiat the Giaut enthusiasm is a dead dc
The Democratic Platform.
In adopting the declaration of principles
which we publish elsewhere, the New York
Convention, we verily believe, has stved
the -Republic, and immortaliied iiself.no
matter whom it may select to bear U e
standard on which those principles shall
be emblazoned. A sounder, wiser, juster,
abler, grander platform has certainly never
been put forth by any party in this country.
It is indeed a most felicitous and magnifi
cent expression of the conservative faith.
It will electrify the land . We look upon
the Convention as having already sealed the
doom of the Republican party. "The past
at least is secure." Louisville Journal.
The following private letter from Mr.
Pendleton was addressed to Washington
McLean, of the Ohio delegation, before
that delegation left Ohio, and was handed
to Jno. A. Green, Jr., on their arrival in
New York :
Cincinnati, Thursday, June 25.
Jlv Dear Sir: You left my office this
morning before I was aware of it. I seek
you at your homs but you are not here. I
must 6ay what 1 want to by note. As
soon as you get to New York "ea Governor
Seymour. You know well what was my
feeling before, and I heard from him last
fall. He is to-day the foremost man in our
party in tbe United States. His ability,
cultivation, and experience put him at tbe
head of our statesmen. - He commands my
entire confidence. I would rather trust
him than myself with the delicate duties
of the next four years. You know I am
sincere. Make him feel' thi, and that he
can rely on me and my friends. I have
natural pride, an honest pride in the good
will of my countrymen, but you know bet
ter than any one else it is neither egotisii
cal nor over-rul'ng ; that I am ready and
anxious to give up the nomination to any-
wuuc.n gw uue ngi0 more
'8elf' : Express all this frankness to the
!. - .1 i . i. ii -
Governor, but delicately, and let him un
derstand my views, men, and measures as
I have frequently given them to you. Good
bye.' God bless you. Yours truly,
Geo. H. Pendleton.
To Washington McLean, Esq.
Cut This Out Preserve It.
During the approaching' Presidential
campaign the question will frequently arise
How many electoral votes are there ? how
many for each State ?, etc. For the benefit
of those who may not already know, we
give the following statement : ,
STATES KEPRE8ENTKD IN CONGRESS WITH THE
NUMBER OF - ELECTORAL VOTES OV HACP,
Missouri . . 11
Nebraska. . 8
New Hampbhiro .... h
New Jersey 1
New York 3
lihode loland.. . . . . 4
West Virginia 6
STATES NOT REPRESENTED IN CONGRESS.
Alabama 9 Mississippi 7
Arkansas . . 5
Ne:e.-iary to eloct
North Carolina 9
South Carolina 6
If Colorado should be admitted into the
Union previous to the election, the aggre
gate number of electors will be increased to
320. It will then require 1G1 to elect.
Grant and Jackson.
It is certainly not very respectful to the
memory of Jackson and Clay to associate
their names aud memory with the name of
Grant, but, by w-ay of conlrasf, ilia appar
ent disiespeot will, no doubt, be excused.
In his letter accepting tho Radical nomina
tion, Grant says :
"I shall have no policy of my own to in
terfere against the people.
U. S. Grant."
Now, if you want to see the groat differ
ence between- this mau and the immortal
Jackson, who was a statesman as well as a
soldier, read :
"I say again, fellow citizens, remember
the fate of ancient Rome, and vote for no
candidate who will not tell you with; the
frankness of an independent . freeman, the
principles upon which, if elected, he will
administer your Government.
"That man deserves to be a slave, who
would vote for a mum candidate, when Lis
liberties are at stake.
., "Andrew Jackson.'
It would seem that Jackson had this man
in mind, for he warns the people against
him. But excuse the miserable thing, for
he hasn't got sense enough to write a long
article, or talk sense.
A radical men.b.r of the Georgia Leg
islature was knocked down by a gentleman
in Atlanta the other day for offensively ob
truding his radical opinions upon him.
The Planter's Banner (Louisiana) says
the crop prospects in all parts of the South
are cheering and rejoices in the hope that
overflows, pestilence, famine, and scala
wags will eoon be among the things that
Aid for a Good Cause. One hundred
aid fifty dollars was raised at ten minutes
notice in the Cumberland Presbyterian
Church, at Fayetteviie, on ifurtday mon.ing
r th beneGl of MudenU for the ministry
iu CurcbrUnJ Uu'.v tieitj, LLanoL.
ilo Accepts the Nomination for the Vice
The following is the. speech made by
General Blair on the 10:h, accepting the
nomination for Vice Presijent :
"In reply to Gen. Morgan, I accept the
platform of resolutions passed by tho late
Democratic Convention and I accept their
nomination with feelings of most profound
gratitude, and sir,. thank you for the very
kiod manner in which you have conveyed
to me the decision of the Convention. I ac
cept the nomination with the. feeling that
the nomination for the Presidency is one
which will carry us to certain victory, ap
plause and because I believe that nomina
tion is the most appropriate that could be
made by the Democratic Convention.
The contest which we wage is for the
restoration of institutional government,
cheers, and it is appropriate that we
should make this contest under the lead, o
one who haa given his life to the mainte
nance of the constitutional government.
He made this contest tot the restoration
of principles of government which belong
to our race, and, my fellow-citizens, it is
most proper we' should select our leader,
not from the military, but one who has de
voted himself to civil-pursuits, and who
has gi ven himself to the study of the under
standing of our Constitution and its main
tenance with all the force of reason and of
My fellow-citizens, I have said this con
test before us was one for the restoration
of our Government. It is also for the res
toration of our race. Loud cheers. It is to
prevent the people of one race being exclu
ded from their homes and exiled from the
Government which they formed and crea
ted for. themselves, and for their children,
and to prevent them being driven out in ex
ile or trodden under the feet . of a semi-barbarous
race. Applause. In this contest
we shall have the sympathy of every man
who is worthy of belonging to the white
race. What civilized people on earth
would refuse to associate with themselves,
in all the rights and honors and dignity of
their country, such men as Lee and John
son. A voice, "None, none."
What civilized country would fail to do
them honor? While fightingtfor an erro
neous oause they distinguished themselvee
by gallantry, never surpassed. Applause.
In that contest they are sought to badis
franchised and exiled from their homes.
In that contest they proved themselves to
be our peers
My fellow-citizens, it is not my purpose
to make a lengthened address, but simply
toexpiess my gratitude for the distinguish
ed honor which has been conferred upon
me, and from my heart I reiterate tho words
of thanks, that came from my lips wLj:. I
Religious. Rev. Jno. T. Hughes will
preach a dedication sermon, next Sabbath,
at rieasant Valley Church, on. Big creek,
three miles west of Reynolds' station.
OAK GROVE INSTITUTE,
Located Six Miles. South of Pulaski,
(In the Fogg n-d Anthonr Neighborhood.)
I TAKE pleasure in returning thtmka to the jpn
tronti of my School, and hope", by proper dili
gence and attention, to merit a continuance of the
liberal patronage heretofore extended. My Bchool
will open for the ensuing session July 27th. The
various branches in English are thoroughly taught.
Owing to ths depressed state of tho country, I pro
pose to reduco my charges to $2.60 a month per
scholar. julyl7 -2t. J. D. COFFEE.
NASHVILLE B ANIJER
' We appeal to tl c friends of Constitutor nalliborty
thronphout tho Ptato to use every possible effort to
circulate tho Nash vims lizPCBLJOAN Banneb, from
now until the close of the prurient Trcbidentihl
The issncs pending tho result of the approaching
Presidential election are the most importunt that
ever addressed themselves to lLo poojdo of Tennes
see. The most effective work to be done in the canvass
is tho circulation of sound conservative principles
tbroueh the medium of tho press.
CafThe price of the liaiiy Banner is Ono Dollar
a month, w ith liberal redaction to cluha.
J-t?The 'Weekly Campaign Banner, only one
dcliar for the entiracampain.
Wc venture little m givmp turance that the
Weekly CAMrian Banner will contain tho most
thorough, comprehensive aud complete record of the
campaign that will appear any where in, tho coun
try Our facilities for maktoar it eo are extraordinary-,
and we propose to use thuin Ud tko -utmost.
This Campaign Banner wiil contain regular spe
cial diffiaUhea from Washington. It will aliiocon
tain all the important spee;hi:s of tho canvass, with,
all other political matter of interest, forming a
complete weekly hifctory of the campaign.
.Address "EEPUBLIGAN BANNEU,"
julylT. Nashville, Tenn.
THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST !
COPPER . SCIIOLI j .
L JGriITISris G ROD !
PI ALL'S PATENT.
HAVING procured the agency for this eor.nty,I
am prepared to put up these rods for the w; who
desire it. ...
These Rods arc grcstly superior and cheaper than
all ethers. Itismadeof puia copper. th test ma
terial for lightning conductors. It i holWw, and
has more than double tho conducting capacity of
any other rd. It its pronounced hy tbe profoun 1
cst Electricians of tbo world superior to any othe
ever used. No other rhould be used.
Call nd get a circular, and exaruina the sol.
jnly 10-2m F. A. LEUNH ARD, ag't.
'"PIIE undersigned give3 notice that Le lusbrcn ap
X jointed Assignee for J. M. Brown, W. V .
tree, N. G. E.-!ick,J. A. P err v-and D. L. Kinibr
a!i of Giles county , Slate of Tcnnceso, within ti.
M:d lie I)i.-tri :t. Vl;. have b-.-cn adjudged I'.oii.
riiTsupon their on n j stition. by the Dijlrik
Con?., .it D'-sUiti. U L". Vi ''! D.
JnlviT-j; A- :g!i-c-
NEW ADVE UTISEM NTS
The?c remedies vctp not. discovered amid Green
land's icy climes, nor Africa s burning oands ; they
were not breathed in thunder from rolling clouds,
nor belched from molting volcanoes; thej were not
brought forth from Chaos by intuition, nor discov
ered by accident ia a far oft" clime ; but they are tho
result of a lore 7WaJ experience in tho tSouthern
and Western States, beinjf prepared by regular grad
uated physicians, with ereat accuracy, from reme
dial agents thut are used by the -MEDICAL
ALL OVER, THE COUNTRY.
The public have long demanded a class of
RELIABLE FAMILY MEDICINES,
prepared by the medical j rofesaiou, adapted to the
actual -wants and necessities of each and every fam
ily, and we have new rupplied that want.
PHYSICIANS PRESCRIBE THEM I
FARMERS AND PLANTERS ARE USING THEM
IN THEIR FAMILIES IN LIEU OF ALL
Wherever once introduced their sale has been tru
ly wonderful. While from tho frigid climes of the
North to the torrid zones of tho South, and rora
the Eastern shores of tho Atlantic to tb Western
shores ot the Pacific, the pealing Rnd discordant
thunders of humbugncry are grating harshly upon
tho ear, the soft and convincing tones of science
have come toy our rescue, and now make strong ap
peals upon your?calm renson and judgment to try oar
remedies, promising that they will at once merit
yon esteem and confidence.
npiIESE are" tlio 6tauJiirJ Family Mcdkincs of
I A n, Art.m Tl.nw ui-sk u .1 nuril VtV till
medical profession. - They are prefercd by every
mother and father. They immediately merit pub
lic esteem and confidence of all who onco test their
virtues. They are preparec by physicians who are
fully authorized bv the Congress of the United
States, and aro the result of a long bedside experi
ence.. - Being neither secrets nor patents, the medi
cal proiession imvo uu uesum.j m (iuuj mum a
fair trial and a hearty recommeadation.
'FHOUSANDS of our fellow being are annually
X consigned to untimely gravos, aid tho dying
groanaof old and young aro constantly crying aloud
for relief from Diarrhea. Cholera Morbus, &c. As
a result of much scientific research and a long and
faithful bedside experience, we offer a Remedy tor all
these Summer Complaints which is pleasant and
never failing in its effects. No mother should fTl
to have.a supply of the
RED DIARRHEA REMEDY.
Prepared with artistic beauty, with chemical purity
and exactness, selected and combined according to
extensivo medical experience, unique in finish and
appearance, rnildj-pteasant and oooliug totho sto
mach and never-failing in remodial elleots, the un
erring linger of truth toint to the RED DIAR
REAU RtMEDY as the boasted combination of th
day for all forms of Diarrhea, Cholera, Cholera Mor
bus nausea, vomiting, Cram i, etc.
1 rice ''-"- or six uoiuei) lor f a.w. i-cm to nil
parts of the country on receipt of price. Sold by
all drUgtflStB. -J. 1. ifikWOHiOUW, S A). i'
e t,.m..i.;., t.
EXGLISH FEMALE BirrlRS.
WHAT WILL THEY DO?
They will restoro fading female beauty, will pa'iLt
the palo cheek, will hurl Lack tho gathering storm
that encircles yor brow, will add brightness and
lustre to your lifeless eye, will give brilliancy and
activity to your dull intellect, will stregthjn- and
soothe your shattered nerve, add tone, liealth aud
bouyaucy to your whole system.
HOW WILL THEY DO ALL THIS f
' By ajousiiig, regulating and restoring all sickly
fern ides to a healthy condition. Bv curing ufl
those complaints peculiar to the female sex, such as
painful, suppressed or irregular Menstruation, Hvs
Uaua, Leucorrhuja. Chlorosis. Prolapsus Uteri, Ul
ceration and Irritability of the 'W omb, Pains in the
side and back, Melancholy, Palpitation of tho heart,
Swimming and Giddiness of tho Head, Cold Feet
and Hands. .Nervousness, !ick Headache, a fool
ing of suffocation, an indisposition to enter society,
and all tnose diseases arising Trom a deranged con
dition of the uterine svntcm, whether affecting old
or young , married or single. This componnd is
neitner Micro; nor patent, out is preparec1 and oiler
ed by tho regular medical profession.
We have hundreds 6imlur to tho following :
Irom an eminent hyeician vf Qarrul Co., Hw.
MssB. J. P. Dbomooolk & Co. '
As your "English Female Bitters'' is neither a bo
cret nor a pttent, 1 have frequently prescribed it for
tho -arious female complaints of our country, and
always with the most satisfactory rosults. It is de
cidedly the most valuable combination I have ever
known lor . the treatment ofthoso complaints jecu
liar to- the female ex, old or young, and I do not
hesitate to give it a hearty recommendation. Ito as
tonishing cure.- have won for it many laurels in Car
roll county, and 1 nope its etliciency may soon be
heralded all over the country that the medical pro
fession and the female community mav reap its ad
vantages. G. W. VASSLIi, M.D.
The English Female Bitter aro accurately and
beautifully put up in largo bottles, ulti.W per bot
tle, or three bottles for $9 one bo'.tle lasting about
two weeks. Shipped to all parts of the country on
rtcciptof price. Sold by all druggists.
J. P. DROMGOOLE, Prop's., Memphis, Tenn.
KIDNEY AND BLADDER.
Affections are cxceedingl j common and troublesome
all over tho country, aud the public have long felt
the necessity of a remedy that could be rel;cd upon
in all those affections, and none are better qualified
to prepare such a remedy than tho physician him
self. We have practiced medicine about twenty
yearn, and can sjiftly tay that we know of no corubi
nation to equal our
EXT. BE ARBERIIY AND BUCIIU.
It is recommended to cure oil derangements of tho
Kidneys and Bladder, such as Gravel, Urinary De
posit of all kinds, Bloody or Milky Urine, frequent
desire to urinate, pain in small of Laok, dull burn
ing pain-in region ot bladder, Gout. Dropsy, ner
vous trembling, melancholy, evil foreU dings, ef
fects of habits of dissipation or early abuse, lcs of
power and memory, and all thfc affections requir
ing a prompt and decided L'iuretic, whether old or
young, male or female.
Pi ice f 1, or six bottles for t'.QO. Shipped "to
all rr.rtsof the country on receipt of price. rM by
all druggists. J.
. 1'. DKOilUOOJt fc CO., I'roi s.
The Chill lJnle.
s 1 a
a 1 1 i 1 1 a
s 1 1 i h i 1 1 s
slli hefogni ngofchi 11a
a 1 1 i h c i & g ri i K i ii g o f c h i I Is
s 1 1 i h c 1 o g n i n g of c b i 1 1 a
9 1 1 i h c h i 1 1 a
alii h illi
8 1 1 ills
The abov will fire afiy eas of chill, even of six
months standing, without afiecting the head, cars or
nerves. H arouses the vtomach and liver, carries
off the bile and efkets permanent cures. In tho
swamps of Arkansas, here the chills are ao common
and ao ditiicult to cure, they readily yield when
treated with our Kicg of Chills.
Put up in large bottles ut fl, or t-ix bottles for $".
Sent to all parts of thu country on rweipt of price.
- -il by all druggists.
; J. 1'. DROMGOOLE& CO., pRorRiBToio,
I tsr:'n,.-l in PULASKI bv Sr jirti . ': I'ii 'V,
i!-l!r, NA' liVJl.Li; iw L'tttv, DtM-.-w: t.t . .
NEW ADVERTISES!1 NTS
Wheat-Fans ! ! .
Wheat-Fans ! !
HEW FAHHIlKr-XIILL ! ! I
Wheat-Fan, Seed-Cleaner, and Srn'uf
'. . ' vr
tted for Cleaning and Preparing all kind$
cf Grain for Seed and Market.
Combined grain & seed Separator
It is Compact and Simple in Construction
while for the Rapidity and Vari-
ety of its work, it Is
rjJlIIS FAN will clean and separata tho
from Smutl Cheat, Cockle, blighted, broken, and
shriveled grains, and other imparities, leaving tlie.
BEST, HEALTHY, FLUMP, AND P) KFtCT grUlllb tO SOW.
Every intelligent larnier knows the ird vantage of
PURE : SEED-WHEAT,
so that when tou raise a crop vou will hsvc NO
THING BUT WHEAT, and consequently will raise'
three or lour bushels more to the acre.
It clean Wheat for market without waste, sav
ing tbo small grains. .. .
It will c7a from the chaff from 300 f 40C bush
elsol Wheat per da, aud cleaner at one running
through than any tan in the market.
It cleans Corn, Oats, Kye, Barley, Millet, Timo
thy, Clover, Hemp, Flax, and Hungarian Grass
seeds; audit' Timtilhy bo mixed with Clover, Mil -let,
or Hungarian Giass-wod,- it will separat
Farmers, will.it Pay
Grain-dealers will givo from twenty-five to fifty
cents more on tho biinhel for foul wheat cleaned on
Millers can save from one-third to one-half of
tho sciiEKXixuB, which, they would otherwise feed
to their hogs, and from which they can make gocd
It is considered by the best Millers as far superi
or to theirordinary Smut-machines, because it lake
out the smut grains whole, without breaking them.
It can be geared to run by machinery, and every
mill shonld have one.
Ths best Farmers, Millers, Grain-dealers and Business-men,
pronoance this Mill a rr.rmrr sdookh-,
and a nluable invention which lias h.-ng Loen need
ed. We invite Farmera to bring tho worst sample
they have of any kind of (train or Sffds, undAr
ovjhly (est it fur trismtflret ; and ask all entrrprising
Farmers, Grain-dealers, aud others in to routed if
this kind of machinery, to give tins
SETA It A T O It
a careful investigation, feeling satisfied, that it
merits are far superior to all other Fans.
It is not ho lnrp and cumbersome aa the ordinary
Fanning-Mill, and is shorter, bringingtho wind di
rectly under tho aei res. The screens Are longer,
giving the grain more unrfice to run over. It has
strong, even blast; blowing evenly tho entire widih
of the screens ; (many Fans blow ont'good wlwat
in the centra, while cheat and light ntuffrun k n
the siK-s of the screens with tho good wheat.)
The shakirg-hoo has a true circular or rotary mo
tif n, which relieves the Mill f f tho constant jar and
shaking of the ordinary Fahning-MWl, causing it to
rnn bmothor, and with leu v-ie, aud also epreuding
the grain evenly over tho entire surface ot the
screens. It has a
which gives tbe grniu a steady and uninterrupted
flow on the sieves ; after which it is caught by th-.
concentrated b&ol which carries brant, Cheat, and
light substances out of tho mill. Finally, lhj per - "
feetly cleaned grain la discharged in a concentrated
body, into a half bushel, at the front of the mill,
thereby avoiding tho WASTE, ns well as the TIM K
and LABOK, forraerlyunaroldablo in 'T ensuring
up tho grain. . " '
ENEBUET1C. PESPONS1 BLE MEN r -
Who can bring good tfereuec, arid capable of cB
ducting a business of from f 5,000 to f .'0,0v, to pur-"
chase an interest itf thin Machine. To such parties
wo oil' r
and say, come and see us, and seo if we do not con
vjneo you that joa can ruike Kokz iov by a ju
dicious investment in handling this Separator
thun in any other burners. The Pteas on. thi.?.
Fan covers ElOHT SPECIFIC and IMPORTANT
CLAIMS, thereby saeoring to tho parties purchas
i g Territory au EiCLL'bi VE MUNOPOLY in tliia
valuable invention f"r
' &EVKXTEEX YEARS. .
Also, wanted, good, reliable men inerrry coun
ty, to act as Agent for thesaleof the Mills. To
tuch a liberal comrni-sioi will be paid. -The Mills
are mado cf . '
Good, Stro-Jg-, Well-Seasoned Lumber,
EVERY MACHINE WARRANTED.
Price of the Fa at the Manufactory,
Full riroctionacoomprnjr eavh Mill.
Fr TerrH'ry or fanning M'lla in Terir..-.,
Kentucky, and the Southern fc'tates, call ouocil
T. it. JOIVES CO..
Xos. 2 a ad t, Cor. College awl Church sis..
(Opposite CLfto.bev &f Ccrumarce.)
IIASHVllir, - TENNESSEE.