Newspaper Page Text
SI)C (Oarkstrille l)rtrn.tlc.
R. W, THOMAS, EttUt.
FRIDAY NOVEMBER 6, 1857.
Office, OTer Win. H, Brjaiij'g Store.
UTAH itommunfcaHerni mart be addressed to the
Editor. Business letters to the publisher.
' tT Advertisement most bo handed In tlio day
later pesbffcotlvii, or they will bo let OTer.
JgSP Communication mutt be handed in by
noon on Thttrntay, or they will be left over.
A LIB WELL STUCK TO.
The continued effort of locofoco neets
to fasten upon the American party the
odium of the election riots which have oo-
curred in many of our cities, would excite
contempt, were it not that those efforts
wear a hue more like crime than mere
political trickery. It is an attempt to ar
ray the poor against the rich, the Ignorant
against the enlightened, the dishonest
against the honest, and the foreigner
against the native ; and every man who
makes such an effort, is an enemy to his
country, and deserves the execration of all
good men. But criminal as such conduct
is, under any aspect, it is trebly so when
based upon no stronger foundation than
malignant and wilful falsehood. And did
not the testimony elicited by careful in
vestigation, give the lie to the charge, that
the Americans are the guilty parties, their
characteter and object! are a sufficient re
futation of the slander.
What do the Americans propose to do?
Among other things, to amend the natura
lisation laws, and to throw such safeguards
around the ballot-box as will excludo il
logal foreign and alien votes. To whom
docs this give offenoe? To foreigners;
and they, instigated by locofoco demago
gues, are the authors of all the riots that
have occurcd around the ballot-box. If
this bo not-so, why is it that there have
been no riots where there are few, or no for
eigners? Party feeling is as strong here,
and party contests as animated as in the
large cities; but we have no riots. Why
not? Because there is not enough of the
foreign element to be wrought up, by loco
foco demagogues, to the point of unprovok
If it were a part of the policy of the
Americans, where they have the power, to
keep locofooo voters from the polls, they
would not stop to enquire whether such
voters were native, or foreign-born; on the
contrary, they would esteem it more mag
nanimous to thrust back the native traitors
than their foreign allies. But, wherever
the contest is between native Americans,
and nativo locofooos quiet and fairness
prevail. And this fact proves, conclusively,
three important points: First that thore
must be a large proportion of foreigners
in order to have s riot; secondly, that the
native locofocos enoourage foreigners to
do that which they are ashamed, or afraid
to do, themselves, and, thirdly, that the
Americans only resort to violence in self-
defense. And if further proof were want
ing of the truth of the foregoing, it can
be found in the incendiary editorials and
tump speeches of locofoco demagogues
wherever foreigners abound; and in the
additional fact, that no American editor,
or speaker ever encourages that spirit of j
lawlessness in which riots have their
But, in spite of facts in the face of
truth and justice, the attempt is shame
lessly made to fasten upon the American
party tho guilt that belongs exclusively to
Iooofocos ; and, we are sorry to add, editors,
from whom better things might have been
hoped, are active partios to this base and
baseless slander. Tho spirit of mobocracy
finds no lodgement in the hearts of en
lightened and conservative men; it is
characteristic of the idle, the ignorant. and
the vicious, who make up so largo a pro
portion of the looofoco party. Where
these elements abound, riots occur, and
rarely anywhere olso, and it is false as it
is laso to impute their guilt to Americans
who are forced to defend themselves, or
surrender their rights.
WaT All that was left of Gid. Tillow,
by Generals Scott and Hitchcock, has been
demolished by "Citiien," the corresponden
of the Banner. And this "unkindest cut
of all" is inflicted by a brothor democrat
Well, he deserves it all, and may thank
his vanity and o'crweoning arabitiou for
the just castigation. If it bo true, how
o . 1 . t.S' , ti
evor, as is reported, mat "ciiison has
"pitched into him" becauso he denounced
Andy Johnson as a black-guard, we regret
that ho has been thus assailed for the only
good thing wo ever heard of his doing, as
a warrior or politician.
Jfir The N. Y. papers speak of a de
cided improvement in money matters.
We trust it is true, but have little fuith in
speedy relief from ills that have been ao
rumulutini; for years. The unlimited
credit system of this country, its vascfl
lating anfj, unreliable paper currency, and
a tariff gotten up in utter disregard of tho
interests of the people have inflicted evil
too wide spread and deou twated to be re
moyed in an hour.
M "ii j ..jiitfiii.ii.il i in
' tT IIow many vote did Gid. gei for
Senator? . The confidential agent of presi
dent Polk the far-famed digger of the
ditcbf the Immortal commander of the
army in Mexico, had anything happened
to Oen. Scott, seems to hare dwindled into
insignificance in the looofoco ranks, or his
deeds hare elevated him (no difficult thing)
above the appreciation of his party.
IQr The act of the Governor of Mary
land, declaring the city of Baltimore under
martial law, is a gross usurpation of power,
against which the Mayor of the city has
protested with earnestness and ability.
All the facts of the late riot, as elicited by
investigation, go to prove the ability of
the police to quell such a mob as effectual
ly as the seven thousand militia detailed
for that purpose. And the aridity with
which the locofocos are enlisting under
the military officers raises the suspicion
that the action of the Governor is purely
i partisan, and that the object is to give
foreign locofocos command of the polls.
It is a hard case, indeed, that, In their own
native land, native American citizens are
not allowed the Tight of voting, without
fighting their way through bands of for
eign bullies organized to oppose the free
and peaceful exercise of that high privilegel
But such is the lamentable fact; and
stranger still I these foreign desperadoes
are armed and incited by native-born
locofooos to shed American blood on
t" Advices from Washington indicate
the possibility of the reaeall of Walker
and Stanton, provided they do not resign.
We shall not be surprised at such a result.
he mischief is done Kansas is irretriev
ably lost to the South, and nothing is
more probable than that old Buck will
now try to propitiate the South by locking
the stable door after the horse is stolen.
The propitiation will be satisfactory
too, for Pierce pursued identically the
same course, and the South lauded him to
the skies for his double-dealing his be
trayal of its best interests. Nor would
we be surprised if the Northern democrats
succeed in procuring Walker's nomination
as their next candidate for the Presidency
which event, the party-serving, sub
missive South will clap its hands in cestacy
at the wise selection, sing his praises as a
noble and true-hearted southern man.
AS? On Friday last, the Legislature
elected James F. Dunlap, of Henry
Comptroller, and William F. McGregor,
of Warren, Treasurer. Beyond this,
nothing of special interest was done, and
the subsequent proceedings of the week
are of no moment
JKaT Mr. Newman, of Franklin, has
proposed an amendment to the Constitu
tion, taking from the Legislature the power
to grant Bank charters, until the same
have received the sanction of a majority
of the voters. In the name of common
sense, haven't the people subjects enough
to vote upon already l Why not withhold
Tavern licences until the dear people vote
upon them? Mr. Newman would have
shown himself a man of sense, had he
offered a resolution declaring that Bank
charters, granted by the States, are
violation of the Federal Constitution, and
therefore null and void
J6T We neglected to state last week
that Prioress, one of the American horses
in England, won the Cezarewitch stake
2,000. The bets against her were 100 to 1
and we have no doubt Mr. Tenbrock won
a pile, said to be $250,000, outside of the
stake. Lccompto is dead, and Prior
fiaJ"" The Germans of Philadelphia, de
mand that the Government shall give em
ployment to such of their countrymen as
are out of business, in consequence of the
hard times. Foreigners can never shake
off tho habits and prejudices they brin
with them, and this novel demand is an
evidence of the fact. Why don't thoy
demand employment of the locofooo dema
gogues who have deprived ihem of it?
They holp to carry out the measures which
dcrango the currency, break down com
merce and ruin individuals, and then ask
the Government to indemnify them, in
stead of quitting the party and the policy
that have wrought the evil.
toT The vote of Pensylvania, at the
late election, shows a falling off of about
97,000 votes. What has become of them?
Most of thorn, no doubt, are in the neigh
boring States from which they were im
ported. There was an American gain of
some two thousand.
tx&" The coolest piece of impudence we
huvo heard of, in a good while, is tho at
tempt ot tho locoloco members ot our
Legislature to make the Hon. John Bell
resign his seat in the Senate. Not content
with electing the man who attempted the
grand swindle upon the Government for
publio printing, to fill a vacancy when no
vacancy exists, they unblushingly a
John Bell to step aside that Nivholso
may step in. They went far enough whe
they elected a pot-house politician and
low flung blackguard ti a seat in the
Senate that was shame enough for one
.'sinn. 'f tJ "
WHAT DOES HE MEAN?
This question has been asked by many,
in reference to our remarks upon an elective
Judiciary, and a restriction of the right
of suffrage.-? The truth may well startle
those who rarely hear it, and they may
well doubt whether they heard aright
But, that there may te no mistake in re
gard to our meaning, we repeat, that no
man charged with the administration of
justico, from the Federal, down to a Magis
trate's Court, ought to owe his election to
the people; and that no man ought to be
allowed to vote for any civil officer unless
he be a housekeeper, or a landholder.
To administer justice certainly and im
partially, they who are charged with the
sacred trust, should owe no allegiance to
party, and bo above and beyond the in-
uence of popular sentiment; otherwise,
they become partisan politicians, and, in
spite of themseves, partiality biases their
udgment. And, worse still, the dirty
truggle for office results in the success of
the dirtiest and most incompetent of the
rival candidates. The dignity of the
Bench is sacrafioed to a desire to please
the multitude and popularize the proceed-
ngsof the court, and not only is law disre
garded, but order, decency and reverence
give place to their opposites.
And what do the wandering Arabs
who carry their all in a carpet-bag, and
are in Tennessee to-day, and in Kentucky
to-morrow know, or eare about the quali
fications of candidates for civil or judicial
offices? Absolutely, nothing; and yet the
property of the more prosperous, the honor
and security of the government, the rights
and liberties of all are placed at the dis
posal of the great floating mass from whom
every evil is to be apprehended, and no
good to be expected. Experience is daily
demonstrating the truth of these positions,
and though the evils may never be re
medied, the causes should be pointed out
the truth told, however unpalatable to
a misguided and prejudiced people.
The Eastern papers continue to
give gloomy accounts of the prospects of
the large number of laborers thrown out
of employment by the hard times. They
are to be pitied, for they ignorantly ad
vocate the party and the policy that have
deprived them of the means of support.
If they should learn wisdom from adversi
ty, their present distress will bring ulti
BQu Hon. A. O. P. Nicholson, of Wath-
mgton GVy, has been elected to represent
Tennessee in the U. S. Senate, for b!x
years, from 4th of March 1859.
After being reduced, among our own
citizen, to the strait of electing Andy John
son, for one term, , it is very well that the
Legislature went out of the State to get a
man for the other.
tSF We have received the October
number of Blackwood's Magazine, which
contains much interesting matter, and
among other things, a continuation of
"Scenes of Clerical Life," and "Whatwil
he do with it," a novel by Bulwer.
NOTES OF THE BANKS OF TEN
. NESSEE. .
Received ly the, Union and Planter' Bank
BY TnE PLANTERS' BANK.
Bank of Tennessee. Bank of Memphis.
Union Bank. Northern Bank of Te
Planters' Bank. Bank of America.
Merchants' Bank. Citizens' Bank.
Bonk of Paris.
Bank of Middle Tenn
Bank of Commerce
Bank of the Union
BY THE BANK OF TENNESSEE AND
THE UNION BANK.
Bank of Tennessee Bank of Middle Tenn
Planters Bank. Citizens' Bank.
Union Bank. Citv Bank.
Bank of America. Farmers' Bank.
Bank of Chattanooga. Merchants' Bank.
Bunk of Commerce. Northern Bank.
Bank of Memphis.
Bank of Paris.
Bank of tho Union
New Orleans Banks
noies oi tne loiiowmg tsanks are
XT - i - It .1 il .
purchased by Brokers at Nashville from
bU to eU cents on the dollar:
Bank of Claiborne. Bank of Shelby ville.
" " Tazewell. " " Lawrenceburg
" " Knoxville. " " Ucoee.
" " Trenton. " " Nashville.
A Sad Spectacle. Many of the manu
faoturing villages in Rhode island present
a sad spectacle at the present time. Husi
ness is almost at a stand-still, and in many
places it is quite so. Operatives are out of
employment, with no prospect of obtaining
any until spring, and even then it is
matter of hope rather than certainty,
Whole villages are thus prostrate. The
condition of many who run mills is but
little better' I hey can neither, to an
profit, continue their business or sell
their goods certainly not for cash, an
to sell on any other terms is regarde
as adventurous in the highest degree
The consoquence is very naturally bad
around; but chiefly so among those opera
tives who are without any present means
and a creat majority are in this condition
In passing through the northern part of
Rhode Island yesterday, we saw no mill
with one exoeption, running at anything
like their accustomed speed, while eight in
ten were entirely closed. "Nothing to do"
is the voice that painfully sounds on the
ear in every direction. Such a paralysis
has never been known in these villages, a
majority of which dote their existenco this
side of 1837. Boton Bee.
83r Another arrival of Specie. In ad
dition to the $360,000 brought by the
Baltio into New York from EuropV, the
Tcmia Irought $1,000,000 in specie.
LEGISLATURE OF TENNESSEE.
j ' 6MAT. )
Wissibsat, Nov. 5, 1857. 1
Mr. Menese, a bill to amend the char
ter of the Edgefield & Kentucky Roilroad
Company. . passed and referred.
Mr. lloss, a bill fur the convenience and
accommodation of the people, investing
Magistrates with certain powers, now in
the Circuit Court. Passed and referred.
Mr. Ileisiell, a bill to procure reports
and books for the Supremo Court Pass
ed. Resolutions in regard to printing Acts.
was referred to Printing Committee.
Home Bill on third Reading.
House bill to prevent useless expense
in appeals and writs of error. Passed.
Granting administration in certain cas
es. Head third time, amendod and passed.
Mr. Davis, from the committee on Ju-
ictary, reported a bill in lieu of Senate
bill, to make the burning of an out-houBe
by a slave a capital felony. Placed on the
Home Bill on firtt Reading.
For the benefi of securities in certain
For the benefit of the W. & C. and W.
A. Railroad Companies, and all lateral
and main trunk roads. Passed.
IIouso resolution to raise a joint com
mittee, to report a law reform bill, was
read, and a prolonged discussion ensued.
Messrs. Davis and McConico opposing it
and Mr. Whitthorne advocating it
witnout taxing question senate adjourn
ed to 2 J P.M.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
Wedhesdat, Nov. 4, 1857.
Mr. Smart, from certain citizens of War
ren county, praying for the passage of a
aw to prohibit the sale of watches, jewel-
ry, oxc, Dy pedlars and auctioneers.
Mr. Blackburn, from certain citizens of
Knox county, praying to , be attached to
Union county. Referred to the committee
on new counties and county lines.
Mr. White, or Hamilton, from sundrv
machinists, citizens of Hamilton county,
praying mat me Bame Denents be extended
to mrchinists as are guaranteed to carpen
ters, masons, and others, by an act passed
n ioo. xcierrea.
On motion of Mr. Dunlap, the bill for
the re I let ot the seounties of James II
Tidwell was taken up, passed the third
reading, and was immediately transmitted
to the senate.
Mr. Turner of Sumner, reported sun
dry bills as correctly enrolled.
Mr. Rose, providing for the appoint
ment of a joint committee, consisting of
three members on the part of the House,
and such number as the Sanate may select,
- -.: v i e i i j
w kovci tain iud uuuiucr u& taws auu jour
nals necessary for distributing among the
various counties of this state. Lies over.
The resolutions declaring the sense of
this legislature as opposed to any change
alteration or amendment to the Federal
Constitution, were taken up, and after
considerable discussion, referred to the
committee on Federal Relations.
Mr. Bicknell, to amend the book debt
law. Referred to the judiciary committee.
Mr. Cooper, for the relief of clerks of
County Courts. Referred to the judiciary
Mr. Brazleton, to change the line be
tween the counties of Jefferson and Grain
ger. Referred to the committee on new
counties and county lines.
Mr. JJodson, to incorporate the Athens
Manufacturing Company, Referred to the
tommittee on incorporations.
Mr. r razer, to incorporate the Davidson
and Wilson lurnpiko Company.
Mr. White, of Hamilton, to establish
the Chattanooga Normal Academy of Mu
sic. Retcrred to the committee on moor
Mr. (iolliday, to incorporate the Leba
non and Low's Ferry Turnpike Company
SENATE BILLS, 3d READING.
To repeal the County Judge law. Pass
ed ayes; 53; noes 12; and immediately
transmitted to the senate.
To repeal the 1st 3d, and 4th sections
of an act passed 1856, to establish a sys
tern ot patrols, i assed ayes 61, noes
To establish certain civil districts In
Hamilton county. Passed.
Adjourned till 3 o clock, 1'. 31.
Senate bill to change the line betwoen
the counties of Washington and Carter
and also to change the line between the
counties of Linooln and Marshal was re
Several Senate bills passed the second
Mr. White, of Knox, presented the re
port of the Deaf and Dumb Asylum at
Knoxville, which was received, and 2000
copies ordered printed.
Adjourned till to-morrow morning at
10 o clock.
Gen. W. T. Haskell. The Memphis
Bulletin of the 29th contains the following
Our readers will be pleased to learn that
information reoeived from Lexington, war
rants us in the confident expectation that
Gen. Haskell will be restored to his
friends within a few weeks, entirely cured
of his malady. Recen't intelligence leaves
no doubt whatever of his entire restoration
Specie at Boston. The report of the
Boston Bunks, for last week, shows them
to have $1,888,000 in their vaults, bein
an inorease sinoe the suspension, of S127
An artiole in the French Moniteur on
the ton use of the different nations, shows
following facts: Norway has a tonnage of
552,000, or one ton for every 3 ef lU in
habitant. The United States has 1 tou
to every 4 J inhabitants; England 1 ton to
6 inhabitants, and France I ton to
A bill to repeal the law creating
office of county Judge, hat passed
Senate by a vote of 20 to 5
FURTHER BY THE PERSIA.
The Persia brings about 244,000 ster
ling in specie, and 211 passengers.
The decrease of eoin in the Bank of Eng
land was 553,000 for the week.
A circular has been issued from the
Colonial office to the Governors at the va
rious colonies, calling on them to look to
the defense of their provinces, and not to
neglect that reasonable amount of warlike
preparation, which it is desirable should
be everywhere maintained.
The Bishoprio of Toronto has been re
constructed, and a new See created, id be
oalled the Bishoprio of Huron, with Dr.
Cronyn as first Bishop..
The Siamese Ambassadors and suite ar
rived at Malta, en route for England. ;
several additional failuers are announ
ced, but none of great magnitude. ' Afflee
& McKerow, Scotch machinist Manches
ter, and W. B. West, haderdasher, Man
chester. Portwal.-X financial crisis has mani
fested itself at Lisbon, The populace were
dissatisfied with the sanctity measure of
the Government and an outbreak waa an
ticipated. Robberies had already com
Austria. The resumption of relations
between Sardinia and Austria may be
shortly expected. t . ;
The panio in Vienna exchange was
frightful. The national loans bearing in
terest payable in silver fell to 80 J. ' '
Jiuttia.A. letter in the Jrresse says It
is perfectly true that the Russian erovern-
ment has set apart six million rubles for
the reconstruction of Sebastopol. Though
the treaty of Paris forbids the building of
f i'fi .! f .
luruuesuons, it is supposed it may pe ea
Fera.- A powder magaxino at Jound-
epore had been exploded by lightning'
over 1000 persons killed and 300 houses
Australia. ' There has been two arrivals
from Australia with 520,000 sterling in
Baltimore, Oct 30, P. M.
The excitement- increases. , The Gov
ernor has been waited upon by a number
of prominent citizens, urging him to with
draw his proclamation. He gave no den
nite answer.. A town meeting has been
called for to-morrow afternoon. . . ;
The Majority has issued a notice reques
ting the citizens not to attend the meeting,
fearing it may tend to inflame the present
excited state of the publio mind.
A number of military officers have call
ed on the Governor, informing bin that the
military would not obey his orders and
that most of the companies were tempora
Democratic politicians are enrolling to
offer their services to the Governor as
armed citizens under, military, command
The Mayor will issue a proclamation on
Monday morning detailing his arrange
ments for the preservation of the peace
and protection of voters. , ..
The city is full of rumors with regard
to the arrival of arras from Washington,
but they are believed to be entirely un
founded. Some of the armories of the German
companies were to-day entered by a party
oi men who took out all the arms and car
ried them to the central polioe station, lay-
ng them down on the floor, They were
promptly returned by the marshal.
The military are to report to the Gov
ernor at noon to-morrow.
The general impression is that he will
withdraw the proclamation. ,
.Baltimore, Oct. 30.
Tho Governor's proclamation and the
correspondence between His Excellency
and the Mayor still excites much publio
attention. The military officers are en
rolling men for the various companies,
but the work progresses slowly.
JNEW YORK, Uct. 30. '
A serious fight occurred at the City Hall,
to-day, between a party of Dcmocratio
politicians. One of them, named Coner,
was beaten to-death by Teddy Donovan, a
custom house offioer.
Rheumatism NiuiLou. The egoniei of
Rheumatism and Neuralgia an none the moat
cute with which the haman frame la evar afflic
ted, and have heretofore beau found the moat
difficult to remove. Happily a remedy ia bow die
covered by which the moat obatlnata caees can bo
immediately cured Tbla sovereign remedy ia
Bregg'a Artie Liniment, for sal by Prugglsto
generally. It la only necessary for the euffrrer
to try it, to bo nun red of ita efficacy. nov.
F. S, BEAUMONT & CO.,
Northington & Vaughn,
SIGN OP THE BIG PADLOCK,
Franklin Street, Clarksville, Te.
Are to-day In receipt of a mnenlficent stock of
Guns both double and sin trie, at all prioea from
$5 up, with a larger supply of Table and Pocket
LUtlerv, ahovais and l ong, and omerariices ei
HARDWARE AND FANCY GOOD?,
at offered to this trade- Our terms are NOT
!ASH exclusively, but to good men on the osul
terms. We WILL sell you UOOO and Cnttr
goods if you'll examine our stock before pur
chasing. TO BLACKSMITHS, .
We are now prepared to fill your orders for
Anvil, Vices, Stocks and Dies, Cast 8 hear .IB.
and B.f Steel Hammers, File, Raapa, Ate., upon
tbe moat reasonable terma.
- We will at all times have a reneral alock of
auch goods as you may require, to which we ia1
vite you to an examination.
Will please remember that we have a full as
sortment of goods ia their Hue, and at prices to
correspond with hard time. ,
Onr stock la your Hue, though much redueed,
contains yet, many articles. Wa have n rtutt a
large stock, which will arrive at the eariieal rise lu
SADDLERS AND TANNERS
And Mechanics generally, caa find almost eve
ry thiug they want, in ear house, and we assure
you our prices shall meet with )our approval.
reassured that we have not foroottan their
MOST PRESSING weal. We have many good
la this lino, among which are fina and eommoa
Braaa and Cast Anulrons, Bad-lrous, Oil Cloths,
r loor Mats, Ate. -
EVERY BODY I
Whenever you want anything not lu the Dry
Goods or Grocery Store. CALL ON VS. and if
wa have not got It, WE WILL GET IT FOR
1". S. BEAUMONT. CO
Nov. 6, 1857-tf
S- V f .
DIED. 'AUhe re'dce of Mm.N.L Postoa,
la this eitVi the evening c" I he 3d Inst., bar
brothor, 11t Nlo, in tnv 03d veur of hW
' - -'
. Mr. NiLson waa bom and roared) In thin coun
ty , aad has ever lived a worthy cttiaen of ihe sane.
His Batumi kindneas of heart and good sense,
made his association agreeable to all by whom It
was enjoyed lie waa a pious and consiateat
member of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church..
We doeply sympathise with the sou and di nghler
and tho relatives of the deceased, who are left to
mourn hie untimely loss.' May be who "tempera
the winds to the ahora lamb," be a lather to the
father loss. '
Mrs. Martha J., wife of Mr. Gcokgb Btaokii.
died October 30th, 1857. ;
Tl.at which Is commendable and praiseworthy
waa true of her In tho relatione she sustained du
ring life. ' la tho social circlo alio was remark ahlv
pleasant and interesting, and thoso with whom aha
mingled never failed to bo impressed deeply with
her Intellectual, social and moral worth. She had
boon member of tba Methodist church for some
ears, and a devoted, consistent christian. Her
piety waa deep, ardent and uaiform, and she lived
influenced by a wise consideration of an eternal
destiny, ever causing a fooling of undyiag interest
for tho future weal of others, and especially for
that of her devoted husband and children. Du
ring her last hour, white she spake beautifully
of meeting departed children and others b loved
lu glory, and sent message to friends te meet her
la heaven, and said many things most delightful
to bo recollected, still tb absorbing interest of her
heart seemed to bo concentrated for tho eternal
alratlon of those to much beloved with whom aha
waa about to part. Her Intellectual, social and
religious faculties were exalted and well Improved,
by which she beame tho intelligent, refined and
polished lady, possessing that modesty and gentle
ness, which constitute, In part, the true dignity
and glory of woman and that native amiability
and meekness of spirit adorned and beautified by
tho shristian grocetcaua'ng one, when commu
ning with such, to feel as though the atmosphere
were unearthly. When she had passed away,
the sentiment became legitimate that one of the
most lovely of earth that one approximating as
nearly to the perfection of an unfallen angel of
light aa? lave as Is possible for fallen humanity to
do, bad gone to that bright region of bliss from
mortal vision concealed. .
Though the family, tho church and society have
been thus robbed of one of their brightest jewels,
and their loss is Inexpressible, yet the thought Is
delightful to those who loved her (end they wert
all who knew her,) that she Is with the eternally
blessed, and heaven thereby has become the more
attractive by the reflection that her redeemed soul
Is there dwelling in ecstacleaand raptures unutter
able before the Father's throne, while the conso
lation of relatives and friends Is that they my all,
if they will, eventually share the bliss she foots,
and join with bar in songs of triumph, praise and
everlasting rejoicing r
. , A. MIZELL,
Clark-stills, Nov. 3, 1857.
Died, at his late residence near Dover, Tenn.lon
the evening of the 95th nil., Mr. Jol Baruas,
aged C4 years, a months and 10 days.
Ia recording the death of a man, so good and
so universally esteemed as waa Mr. Bavliss, we
would be doing our feelings injustice were wo lo
stop at mere mention of the melanoholly occur
rence. By his death w recognlxe at onoe the loss
of a kind husband and affectionate father, and a
neighbor whe was beloved and esteemrd by all
who knew him. We may meetly deplore our loss
In the early departure of the gifted and the good,
Ithout seeming to question the wisdom of Om
nipotence, or murmur at the decrees of Infn.i
Goodness, But when the just man ia gathered to
hia fathers "Ilk a shock ef corn fully ripe," It
does appear selfish to blend sorrow over our loss
with the sincere homage we pay to hla virtues.
What more had we a right to expect of him?
Having exhausted or enfeebled his vigorous faoul
Ilea in well doing, why should they net bo renewed
by baptism in the waters of everlaating love.
Why should we wish him to linger among us
frail, aad memorial of a life well spent. Why not
rather bid him a cheerful adieu as bis bark d' ifts
away on that dim ocean which, by faith, we know
has another and a greener, gladder shore than ours
Ought we even to wish him to tarry longer and
bide the chances and changes of a world so muta'
ble as this. Mourn not, over the death of so good
a man, for he Is at rest, O.K.
Dotxr. Tenn., Oct. 27th, 1857. , i
FACTS, WITHOUT COMMENT. ,,
'J THE rClLIO SHOULD KNOW THEM
: Nw York, October 10, 1852
IT Mr Hardy, N. 119 Suoi street, writes us
that she has been troubled with worms for seine
three years, and that she used one vial of Dr,
M'Lane'a Celebrated Vermifuge, prepared by Flem
Sng Bros., Pitsburgh, Pa-, which brought away
over fifty large worms- Hor uiad good health
immediately returned. . i
Mrs. Qulgby, No. 813 Essex street, New York
uuder dale of November 33, 1853, write, us thai
aha had a child which had been unwell for better
than two months. Sh procured a bottle of M,
Lane's Vermifuge, and administered It. 'The
child passed a large quantity' ef worms, and In a
few day waa as heirty as ever it had been. Pa
rente, with auch testimony before them, shoulj
not hesitate when there is any reason to suspect
worms, and lose aotime In procuring and admluis
tering Dr. M'Lane's Vermifuge. It never fails
and ia perfectly aaf.
ILTPurchaaer will be careful to ask for Dr.
M'Lane'a Celebrated Vermifuge, manufactured
by Fleming Broa. of Pittaburr, Pa. All othr
Vermlfuee ia comparison are worthies. Dr
M'Lane'a genuine Vermifuge, also his celebrated
Liver Pills, caa now be had at all respectable drug
store. Son genuine without the signature ot
36) FLEMING BR08.
' On Tuesday the 15th day of December next, I
will aell to the highest bidder, a tract of laud lying
la Montgomery County, In District No. 1, cou
talning about two hundred acres. ' 8aid tract of
land is ill aama ewaed by Henry Hatcher lu hi
life-time, and baa oa It a good double log House,
Bara and Stable. A description is deained un
necessary a lbs land Is wsll known.
TEKM3: Oue. third cash, the remainder divided
into two annual Inatalmeuts with bond and good
securities, and a lien retained oa the proper. un
til tbe payment of the purchase money.
Nov. S, 1857-2w Executor.
The undersigned Coramlasienera, appointed by
Ike Worshipful County Court, of Afontgomory
County, at II October term, 1U57, propose to re
ceive proposal to ei eel a stone areh Bridge at
or near the Month of Gallows Hollow B.sueh, a
bridge ef the same character of tb on near
Stacker'. Proposals will b received until the
first day of De. 1857.
. C.L WILCOX.
1 W. A. FORBES, , ,
A'. 6 4 w. Jt flVfao ulan Cepy.
CHANCERY BALE OF HEAL ESTATE
AND OTHER PROPERTY.
David Dick and RobL W, MeCloro Roylne
Ewing and others,
PURSUANT to an interlocutory ierrte msr)
in this cause at the October lVrm. 1857, of the
Chancery Court at DtteaUrvlllei Deentur Cotfnty
Tennessee, I will sell to the highest bk'der, on
the premises, at 8rownport'Furnte?14 "d De
catur County, on THUKSUAY, the 10th day ef
December next, Brownsport Ftrrnaoe, Fixtures,
and all the Lands belonging to said Furnace, con
tains; soroewiiere Between eight and ten thousand
acre. Most of the leads are well timbered, and
aa excellent and euperler Ore Bank, within from
two hundred te four haneree yards ef the furnace
stack. A form sufficient to make a support for
the Furnace, with fino meadows well set and n
fine state of cultivation.
The Furnaee Is about twe and half mile West
of the Tennessee river, with a splendid shipping
point, at which there are good Improvements
with larxe store house, a t belonging to sahl
lai d. Said Furnace is about 9 miles East of Deca-
turville. ' ' . , -
Txma or Sal. $20 0UQ in cash, tha residua
the purchase money on a credit of eite. twe.
and three years of equal amounts, bond and good
security required and a lien retained uutll tb pur
chase money is paid. ,,. ;
Nov. 6, 1857-tds Clerk at Master.
N. B. There will alao be sold a number of
fine Mulea, Wagons and stock of every kind, and
iuii set or tools commonly used at turnaeav
CHANCERY SAlE OF VALUABLE IROX
Thomas H. Hinson, et al v. B. E. Jon, t ale.
Inpusuanoe of an order made ia this cauae at
e October term. 1856. of the Chancerv eourt at
Clarkavllle, I will sell, to lh Jilt-heat bidder, al
the eourt house In Clatkeville, en Mendav, the
7th of December next, three-foui the of Poplar
Spring Furnace and land, containing about 5,000
acres of land with great abundance ef ore and
timber, and the furnece and all the buildings com
plete and in good order. First rale Iron property.
T. J. MUNFORD, C. ac M
Nov 8, '574w-pr fee $4 '
t E. H . Dean vs. Thomas Holbert st als.
In pursuance of an order made In this cause,
tha October term, 1857, of the Chancery court
at Clarkavllle, 1 will sell, to the highest bidder
at the eourt house, in Clarkavllle, on Monday,
the 6th day of December next, the residence of
Thomas Holbert, about one mile from the court
bouse in Clarksville, near the Port Royal turn
pike, and contain about 8 acres, and very hand
somely Improved and neatly arranged for comfort
Terms. One third cash, the balance one and
two year credit, with interest from day of sale;
note with good security required, and a Ilea re
tained for the purchnse money.
T. J. MUINtUKl, U. ot M.
Nov 6, '57-4w-pr fee $ 1
Dicey Burney vs. the heir of D. Burney, rTec'cT.
In pursuance of an order made In this cause at
the October term, 1857, u the Chancery court at
Clarksville, I will sell, to the highest bidder, at
the court house In Clarkavllle, oa the 7th day of
December next, 7 likely negroes, belonging to D.
Burnev's estate They are principally women
and children, very likely, title good. Terma a
credit until let Apru next; nolea with good secu
rity required. - . "
' ' 1 J. MUflf UillJ i. , M. ,
H. P Carney, Adm'r vs. Geo. Panford & other.
In purauance of an order made In thl cause.
at the October form, 1857, of the Chancerv court
at Clarksville, I will sell, to the Highest bidder at
the eourt house in Clarkavllle, on Monday, the
7th of December next, 4 very likely negroes, a
woman and two children and a boy about 9 year
old. Terma a credit until the let day of April
next; notes with good security required,
T. J MUNr OKD, O. 4, M.
Nov , '57-4w-pr fee $2
CHANCERY SALE. . ;
George 8. Dick et als, va. Ana J Dick et al.
In pnsuance of an order irmdeia this oauae, at
the October term, 1857, of the Chanoery eourt at
Clarksville. I will aell, to the hiehest bidder, on
Monday, the 7th day of December next, en the
premlssKpn Franklin atreet, in Clarksville, the
two store houses belonging te the estate of tVm.
Dick, dee'd, ai present occupied by T. MeCnliocHi
and A. B. Harrison as Clothing stores. , These
store-rooms are ia rood repair and very conve
niently ar ran red and roomy. There ia a first rate
oisterc belonging to them jointly la the rear. .
Terms or sale A credit ot i,x,j and year)
In equul payments for sach houae, with lutereel
from date, and a lien retained for the purchase
money; notes' with good security required and
casn euongn to pay ine cons or anie, ono. 1 .
1. J. MUJNrUKL, Li et w. ,
Ncv.7, '57-4w-pr fee $4
. CH ANCERY SALE OF LAND.
Burrol A . Hancock v J. H. and G. W. Horn.
In pursuance of an order mtde in this cauae at
the October term, 1857, of tho Chancery court at .
Clarksville, I will sell, to the highest bidder, at the,
court house In t'larksville, en Monday, the 7th
day of December newt, 230 acres of Land, men
tioned la the pleadings, lying near Palmyra a
very fair tract of land, one-he If cleared -end sold
Tcrm 1 and 3 year credit, with Interest from
d-ite, except enough to pay et of ale; note
wiin cod security required, and a Ilea retained
for the purchase money.
Nov 6, '57-4w-pr fee $4
MR. WM. MAGOFFIN, Principal of Fam1e
Seminary, will begin a Slnplngr spinas, for
ladiea atd gentlemen, In tho Masonic lull, on
Thursday evening, November 5th, and ceiitlnu
every Tuesday and Thuraday evenings until Feb- '
ruary lit - Person wishing a thorough course of
Instruction in Singing by Note, and voice-training,
are invited to attend the firt evening. '
Terms, for th Coursi, f 5. Ticket of mem
bership to be had at tba Fost-Otfice, Book 8 tore,
and of Mr. Magoffin.
Ch.rkvill,3ct30,'57-lm . - . .
Good Medicines. i t
it I estimated that Aysr's
Cherry Pectoral and Cathartie
Pills have done more to promote
the publio health, than any olh'
er cauae. There can be no ques
tion that the Cherry Pectoral
bus by Us thousand on tnou
sand cures of Colds, Coughs.
Asthma, Croup, Influenas, BroneMti, at a., very
much reduced the proportion of death from coa. -sumpllv
disease In thii country. Tb Pill are
as good a th Pectoral and will our more com.
Everybody need more or leu purging. Tur,
th blood from its Impurities, rurg th bowel
Liver, and th whole visceral system, from its
structions. Purge out the diseases which fasten
ea the body, to work Its decay, s But for diseases
ws should die only of old age. Take antidotea
early and thru it It from the ay stem, before It hi '
yet too strong to yield. . ' .
Ayer's Pills do thrust out disease, not only
while It is weak but when il has takea a atroag
bold. Read th astounding statement of those '(
who have been cured by tbem from dreadful
Scrofula, Dropsy, Ulcer, Bkiu Dle-asee Khea.'
matism, Neuralgia, Dyspepsia, Internal Paiua, Bit- ,
lious oomplaiuts, Heartburn, Headach, Gout, and
many leas dangerous but atlll threatening all-
meuta. such a pimples on the face, Worms, Nsr- .
vouslrratubillty .Loss of appetite, Irregularities,
Diasloeas la the head, Colds, Fevers, Dysentery,
suit Indeed every variety of oompUunt fur which
a Purgative Remedy Is required.
These are no random statement, but are an thsq. I
ticaled by your wa neighbor and your own
Try them ouos, and )u will never be without
them, , . i (
Prioefi5ot per Box S Boxes for $1.' ' ' '
Prepared by Vr. J.C AVER. Practical Chem.;
ist, Lowell, Mass., aud sold by all Druggist aud
Dealers In mediciua through thia aeetron ' - '
Wholesale by &rtj 4. Deinevillet Nashville ,
Retail by Thomas & Bre Clarksvill. and D. .'
T. Porter, Now Providence, and all druggistf a4 ,
dealer In medicine throughout U' 8utu, .,
Ang. 17, 'f.7-4 . ' - v ' '