' ' -" i -ova-- a.-- - . -v. .1 WWW ft -.i -i .iiiWH,. 1A ..a-., an I HWM Willi M I - WWIWiWIWiMWfii, swilv.awssp - .l irsaa m . n jj. v m, - ,v
OLD SERIES VOL. 16.
CLARKSVILLE, TENN., FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 1868.
OLD SERIES, NO. 33.
JOHN. J. THOMAS & CO.
TAB UNDERSIGNED HAVE FORMED
partnership under the above style, for the
purpose of doing a general ,
Forwarding, Storing and Com
Tint warehouse li situated a few hundred
Yard below Trice's, on Comberlund river ;
it is Fire-proof, and entirely above high
water mark.: There in a Rood turnpike
road leading to it, and it ii the nearest point
on the river to Christian county.'
JOHN J. THOMAS will give bi undivi
ded time and attention to the receiving,
weighing, inspecting end telling all the To
bacco consigned to the home.
A comfortable aale room will be fitted up
iu Proviuenc. JpuSalei every week. .....
JOHN J. THOMAS,
JAMES W. PARISH.
RAM I, O. BUCKNERV
Linwood Landing, Tenn, Aug. 9, 'CT-tf.
W. J. M'CORMAC,
Wholesale and Retail Grocer,
AND DEALtft IN
ALL -USDS OF I'Ot'JfTBY PRODICE,
11W XHIrtl Ntrcct,
' Order for Goods O' Manufactured Articles,
filled with promptneu and at the lowest
market prtoe. CoBsignraenU of every de
scription carefully attended to.
. June 11, 1807-tf
I) It. J. M. LA.1HCIISH
may be found at hie office, ad floor of the
Chronicle building, at all hours, unless pro
March 1, 18S7-tt
" DR. H. M. ACXEE,
Office on corner uf 3d and Madison streets,
imuiediatuly between the Railroa4 Passen
ger Depot nnd tbo Court-house.
Jan. 11, '67.
W. H. ARMSTRONG,
WKST SIDE Pl'BMC SQUARE,
ClnrUwvlll, To ii ii.
March 1, 1807-tf.
TUKNBULL, KIRBY & CO.
Cotton and Tobacco Factors
C iiImnIoii iUcrcliantH
o. f, Vision Street,
Mi. ?. C. Seat, Agent, will attend to ma
king ud.nhees on Produce consigned to this
Sept. 14, 1807-ly.
FOX & SMITH,
. 1IIALKM IN
Iron, Guns and Wagon Timbers,
SIGN OK BIG PADLOCK,
EEP ON HAND A FULL STOCK OF
(nrH'!itcrV Tools, too r' T oh,
Axf, Cbalnx, Hmh, Collars, Hacieit,
Locks, llliigt's and Screw i.
Hammers, Aniriirs, ' Chisels,
Saws, Coffee Mills, Cot
ton Cards, Grind
slones.Shovels. Spades, Forks and Mattocks,
Iron and Stool.
WAGON AM BlUUY 1I111S,
SPOKES AM) FELLOES,
DOIBLK AND SINGLE GINS,
IMSTuLH, POWDER, SII(T, LKAD AND
f.VPS, POCKET KNIVES, (fine and com
mn KNIVES AND FORKS, SPOONS,
. and n full liue of
All of wbii li we are anxioui to sell, and
vi ill tell right.
FOX & SMITH.
Sept. 57, 1G7.
Uuve juil received, a.id are now opening,
New and Cheap Store,
On Franklin Strrrt, nrxt to the Piwt-tlffirr,
A Urge aud new auortuicut of
STAFLE AND FANCY GOODS,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
(lothlnff, Huts, Queenswure,
ULASS, tiUUCKKIKS, fcTt , KT( .
All which wears detemlufl to sell, with
eul rfjervu. at such uriars as will defy ooiU'
petition. All we a-A ii to have you cull ami
t'X.i'iiino oiirgootls ana prices.
We hvre oouipctcnt clerk, who will Uike
pUasure in sliiin uig our slink.
THOMPSON ti SCOTT.
fX. All kinds of country prodm-e taken
)tl rxiliaui.e nr yootbt Hi itiaikt-t pruc.
11XE PLANTATION TO LEASE.
One c" tlie verv U'.t firms ill Stewart
CuuBlj . 100 aerr, of oiu laud, well alpt
eJ to lnWai, tiiaii.i and jjnii of all 'it.,
mij mi'iiij: ki". lv Ii c.ui U bad on go I
leinio, uir Uc )rnit nr mole. M ml'e le
I . rt,.y. A lire". Mr, M f V l -vlii-
E. C. ROACH & CO.,
Cotton and Tobacco Factors,
So. 29, Carondelet Street,
Nov. 9, 1807 ly
A. P. Smith, taf o Smith $ Tttrnlry.
D.B. HrrcniNoa, lattof Uukhingtj Ormttr
SMITH & IIUTCHINGS,
" CUMBERLAND WlRKBOrSE,"
CLARKSVILLE . TKNXEBSEE.
Nov. 8, 1867-ly. ...
W: II. Ti-rklit, Mi of Snath J- TurnUy.
E. W. Wiathibs, ' Todd Ounhj, Ay,
TURNLET & WEATHERS,
Known as 7k Ilutcliirtgt & Grinler
- . Warchouu, . . , .
Special attention paid to the sale of
Tobacco, Receiving and Forwarding Mer
chandise and produce generally. Proceeds
promptly remitted.' Make Ml consignments
to TPRNLEY WEATHERS.
Nov. 22, 1867-ly.
SIM. K ROGERS,
Will attend to the Sale of Property,
either on the street or in the country.
Dec. 6, 18U7-Cm. . . , .,
PLANTER'S PRIZE SCREWS, SHINGLE
MACHINES, SI (5AR MILLS;
BRASS AND IRON
Prompt attention given to orders for repairs
And all kinils of Machinery, am! Machine
Ulaeksmittiing neatly ami promptly dune.
J. A UATKS410.
March 8, lG7-ly.
Horaci II. LrnroN,
V. C. MArev,
LURTON & MAURY,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
OIurliMvillo, Ten n.
Special attention paid to practice in Courts
8e"9u Office, on Strawberry Alley opposite
tue I onrl bolide.
Pb. IS, '67-tf
C. J. 811 ITII. J. W. ANDKHSON, J. Sl'HNR.
SMITH, ANDERSON & CO.,
1.'.8 Went Fourth et., nnd 110 Kim St.,
All goods warranted of the best material
flU Manufactory. Nortb-weJt cor. Pearl
aud blm streets.
Oct. , l-67-m.
W. H. & D. M. DORRIS,
Stores, Tinware, Castings,
Grates, and House fur
nishing (J 00(1.
Every description of tlsi-wiiro
made up in good style.
UOOriNO and ClITEBIXC promptly
StT II. P. DORRIS will superintend Qit
woi k and salem-uom.
Sept. U, 1867-tf
SOMETHING NEW !
ROBINSON'S PATENT RET0LV-
1G PHOTOGRAril ALBIMS,
Just the Thing Long Needed!
Xolblng More Appropriate for a Hol
iday or Chriktma Present.
'"all and eiamlne tliera at my Gallery,
We. t siilu ckiuare, I'larkavtlle, Tenn.
W. II. ARMSTRONG.-
Nov. 20, '87 tf.
I'LANTKKS, ATTENTION t
liolker with W'ouden iVun SrrtKi at an EnL
We are now prepared to furnish Planters
with a durnUe Iron 1'iuo Screw of our own
Mauiifci lure, complete, at the low price of
Those Screws are suitable tor small,
Kitrn I.;re Sue manufactured, as uiaal
complete, Hi if JO.
These Screw s ere adapted to the use of
Country Kiijers and large planters.
t ti'rvt i-v t . i. i
II. Tt. U K.M.U Is preparedto grind corn
meal, iu any quantity, at his mill, near the
i:.g l'o.i.l, mi I'.ai.Uiti Street.
A HUKS CO,
Has not Arrived, but .
C. II. MORRISON & Go's
m stock or
have, and it comprises all the nnetaatlal as
well a the choicest luxnrfee to be ft and in
any establishment of the kind in the city.
We have on band an
STAPLE AND FANCY
All of the Choicest Brand! and Su
Families would do well to pur
chase their Supplies from
us, as all our Goods arc
and will be sold
C-l L A XD EXA MISE O VR STOCK!
C. II. MORRISON & CO.,
Nearly Opposite the Court Ilouae,
Dec. C, lH7-3m.
First National Bank,
0(7 CLABKSVILLE, TENN.
Corner of Public Square, opposite Nalionn
WILL DO k
Issues no circulation Incurs no risks.
Special attention paid to collections and re
mittances msue on day or payment.
Geo. II. Wsrtield, Thos. F Pettis, B. W.
Mitcrae, Jrn G. W. Hillman.
S. F. BEAl'MONT, Preit.
W. Pi HUME, Cashier.
NATIONAL HOTEL !
T. D. SCOTT,
Feb. 0, '60-tf
HIIOIIT St CO.,
Cotton and Tobacco Factors
1SG7.-TERMS, INVARIABLY TASU.-1S67.
tirecn llher Planing Mills
BOWLING GUKEN, KY. ,
Sl'ILDIR AKR If AKrFACTl'RKS Ot
Sash, Doors, Blinds. Door and Wln
dow Frames, Moldings,
Architraves, Uose Hoards, Brackets, Mantels,
Stair Uailings, Ualuslers, Newel Posts ;
White Pine, Yellow Pine, Poplar and Cedar
I Flooring; Dressed weatherboarding, Shelving
every description; Store Doors, Store Front
na -show ma.le to order. All kiu.is
of Kipping. ip itting and
with nratu a. id diipatcb.
k. II, lH(17-lf.
FARM TOR SALE I
1 offer for tale my fhrm, S miles Irom
Clarksville, on the Port Kcval Turnpike,
containing i;o acres, wen uiuorreu; irome
wi tf tw)mti 0UlhouW4('tllc,Ueul
ci,ipr0l lee bouse, potato bous, Barn,
' Stftb'efor 8 borers. Buggy house aud Corn
t'r.b. Terms liberal. Apply lo
The wicked Radicals, in Congress,
have gloated over the cry of distress
which reaches their ears from' the
South ; but when that cry is echoed
and re-ocboed from New England,
thej are terro-striken at the probable
consequences of their brutal legisla
tion. Their black protoges under
the management of their yankee
overseers, are likely to starve id the
South, but this would not disturb
their equniinity, because all they want
is to vote the negroes in one Presiden
tial election, and whether successful or
not', they will be glad to get rid of
their elephant by starvation, or any
other means. But when the whites
of the North, thrown out of employ
ment by tens of thousands, titter a
cry of distress the case is different.
They now begin to discover that their
malignant efforts to ruin the whites
of the South have a retro-active force
which was neither ' calculated nor
forseen, and it also strikes them that
however widely the Union may be
severed, there is a unity of suffering
between the two sections. The Rad
ical leaders are beginning to be aware
of the additional fact that if this mu
tual cry of distress is cariod into the
next canvass, it will be the death
knell of . their, party.. Ilence their
demoralisation and frantio efforts to
ave themselves by elingingtoQrant'a
coat-tail, and the effort to raiso some
new issue by which the peoplo may
be cheated into their further support.
But they can no longer disguise their
infamous character and designs ;
their destiny is fixed and popular
vengcanoe can not be averted.
The glare of military fame is often
mistaken for the inaninifebtaUon of
the higest qualities of the statesman as
well as the purest patiotism and love
of justice and liberty. This mistake
has recently been made in two nota
ble instances. The names of Grant
and Sherman have both been men
tioned iu connection with the Prcsi
deney. To-day, we publish a letter
from each, in which the former en
dorses the foul crimes committed by
Stanton and Sheridan, and. the latter
assumes the responsibilty for the
cold blooded murders and systematic
robberies of Iiurbridgo. It is a sin
gulur coincidence as well as.fortu
nato disclosure for the country. No
nnntako can now bo mado iu estima
ting the ohuroterof these two ehoul
dcr strapped aspirants to the Pres
idency, and a voto for either is a vote
for a deliberate' defender of the most
atrocious crimes agaiust lifeJibcrty
It may be that the enquiry about
to be instituted by the Legislature of
Kentucky, Into the conduct of Bur
bridge may commit Sherman to more
than he bargained for, but is too
late to recede: his endorsement is
Every honest patriot must be tired
of the northern clamor for protection
to American citizens abroad, at a time
when ten millions of American citi
sous, at home, are groaning under i
despotism unsurpassed, for lawlosness
and insulting cruelty, by anything
of the kind on reoord. It is not sym
pathy for England that suggest these
remaks, but the hypocritcal pretense
of love of justio upon which that
clamor is based. A naturalized citi
sen may go abroad and violate the
laws of tho country in which he is
sojourning, but must not be punish
ed because he is an Ameican'citizen.
A Southern man, though a native ciU
izon, who stays at homo, violuting no
law of his country, is inBulted,a des
poiled and trampled upon just be
cause he is a native, but, unluckily,
was not born in tho frigid aono of
Puritanism, nor idoctrinated in that
Radicalism which seeks to uproot the
tho very foundations of ChUtianity,
morality and civil liberty.
Read the comments of the N. York
Tribuuo upon the situation in Ten
uessee. They are in harmony with
our comments upon a Btnte Conveu.
vention, and foreshadow the same
practical results of the extreme Radi
cal despotism to which we are sub
jectod. That result must be a sub
version of tbo existing tyranny either
through the force of public opinion
or the force ot arms. WhatCireoly
Toudeiun as extreme oppression can
not bo otherwise than intolerable to
jtho Victims of bis party S Villainies.
, TIio removal of l'opo and Swsync
and Or J looks something like au ef
fort by the President to stay the tide
of di'i-potiniu cro it sweeps off tbe last
vestige of liberty in tho foutli, leav
ing nothing but ruin behind it.
, , ......
A man by tho name of Hamilton,
wt0 w. tho RaJioul representative
f 8lh oUio jji,trict. was killed
nil the tilt., by hie son who was
THE BELLE OFSENOC.
At the foot of ' beautiful ran ire of moun
tains, ut rather hills, in the southern part of
England, Is a little village, composed almost
exclusively of fishermen's huts, scattered
bore ana tbere In Irregular order. Bock
from the brow of a steep declivity, looklnir
down almost perpendicular upon the water,
sits a snug little hut, built many yean be
fore br old Tan Beteon. Old Tan was now
dead, but the but was still , retained by his
two sons, sanay and Tom, since grown to
be yonng men. who easily snnoorted them
selves bj fishing in the bay near tbelr little
home. Sandy was passionate, sensitive and
inclined to the suspicions, while Tom was
open, frank and full of brotherly love.
a nour two weeks artcr tbe time or which
We now speak, quite an excitement had been
occasioned in the village by the appe trance
ot tne oaugliter or one of the old fishermen,
who, by some means never fully known, had
lain by a competency. Be . had sent his
only daughter to ladies' seminary, to get
an eoucauon, wnicn woum, in tbe course
of time, enable her to take a better position
in society, tone was tall and graceful, and
while the humble fishermen's sons loved her,
they admired her reverently, for her tastes,
her knowledge, ber wealth, all convinced
them that she would never condescend to be
tbe wife of a fisherman.
Ella for that was ber name seldom ap
peared in public, only when she eailed in
ber little boat with ber father upon the bey,
and this seemed ber greatest delight In one
of Uwee little excursions, she baa attempted
to go alone, but far oot upon the bay a storm
arose that rendered ber situation somewhat
perilous. In this emergency, Sandy, who
waa near by In but larger boat, proffered hie
assistance. Of coarse, under these circum
stances, it was accepted, and this incident
Klla and Sandy were made acquainted. She,
with a woman's curiosity, desired to visit
Sandy's home, and was here introduced to
Tons. She was immediately struck with his
gentlemanly unaffected manner, and after-
war as would sometimes call with ber old
father, and rest at their little door. Sandy
was now desperately in love with Ella, "tbe
belle of the Senoc," as she was called, and
frequently gained the privilege of Silting
who uer and art lather upon tbe waters ot
tbe bay. Ella herself began to look upon
sandy and but brother iu a different manner,
and saw much in tbcm which she could ad
mire. One evening Sandy returned to bis
but after a pleasant sail with Ella and ber
father, and by bis excited manner immedi
ately attracted the attention of his brother,
who, suspecting tbe cause, said nothing, but
went about preparing tueir evening meal,
Before, they retired, Sandy declared that
"the more be saw of Bella Ella, tbe more he
"To-day," said he, "she was very kind to
me, and, Tom, I really believe that she be
gins to love me,"
Tom said nothing. He, too. loved her.
but be thought, with a sigh, "If Ella, loves
Sandy, I am willing; I won't stand in their
Late one afternoon, .while Tom and
Sandy were mending their nets, Tom sud
"Uistr said he, "didn't yon hear a cryr
. "No. Did you?" auswered Sandy.
"Yes; I thought I beard some oue shout
ing for help, ill go down and see what it
"I guess it is nothing but the wind," said
So Tom took up bis hat, and holding it so
that the rough wind would not blow it off,
he went down to the beach, and tbere, away
out, struggling iu ber litUe bout to make a
landing, was Ella, every wave threatening
to overturn the frail craft. She was in Im
minent danger. Tom Instantly ran to a
boat lying on the beach, and quickly pushing
it oil, wiu soon far out on tbe waters. As
lie diew near to Ella, the wind became more
boisterous, and as Turn drew still nearer,
Ella rose to grasp the bow of bis boat, but a
sadden gust of wind cansed ber to lose ber
balance the boat careened, and throwing
her weight on the half-sunken side, it keeled
completely over, and she was instantly
struggling In the water. She sank I Tom
plunged wildly into tbe serging waves, and
grasping her arm, brought her again to the
surface, apparently lifeless. He chafed ber
bands, bringing renewed action and warmth
to her system. She soon opened ber blue
eyes and smiled tbe thanks the could not au
dibly express. As soon as Tom reached the
shore be bore her to his hut, bidding her to
occupy tbe chamber of bis mother, and pre
pared ber some warm herb tea, which soon
revived her. Sandy was also astldiout in
his attentions. When ber father, full of
anxiety concerning ber, appeared to tnke her
bonie, sne smiled to sweetly and tnanaea
Tom so sincerely, that the envy and Jealousy
of Sundy were aroused, and compressing his
lips, with evil thoughts rankling in his breast,
be turned away eli tried into tbe attic. He
looked out of lbs window, aad ber anew
torment awaited him, for Tom was getting
into the light conveyance and going borne
with Ella and ber futher. Muttering a dura
threat, Sandy turned from the window.
" 'Tis a plot a mean plot that Tom bos
laid I He knows that I love ber I Ob I be
thinks that he can trifle with met He baa
coaxed ber away I But I'll be revenged I I
He grasped a large billet of wood tight
ly, and descending from the garret walked
quickly away, and hid behind a cliff near
the rood. Here be awaited, muttering curse
as if be were a madman. Anon, the tears
would flow from his wild eyes, and tben grasp
ins the billet, be would shake It with a
smothered laugh, so suggestive of despera
tion, that it would cbill the blood of the
At length Tom Is seen walking down the
road on his way borne. He is smiling, aud
seems to be thinking of some pleosnnt antic
ipations, witu bis bead bent to tne wind.
He posses the cliff where, with dilated eye
aud an eager countenance, Sandy crouches,
tightly grasping his clubl lie passes. Dan
dy springs up, aud dealing him one powerful
blow, fell hi in to the e&itb; then excitedly he
fllubs awuv the dub. and frrasnlnff the lift-
less body of Tom, he dr. gs him to the top of
the CUR, and burls him beadiong oown mio
the deep tossing water bs falls with a heavy
nlunire. and Sandy, turning towards the dark
spot, smiles a ghastly smile, and then bis face
blanches: be seems to be awaking from nis
mad fremy. as with a frightened gas he
looks around, and then with lightened sneed
rushes to his but throws himself upon the
couch In his little chamber in agony, crying,
"Oh, Ood I I've killed blm I ' tie rocks to
and fro in a wild frenzy of grief. Boon tbe
tears begin to mlr; somewhat relieved by
these buruiug tokens of grief, and wearied
iu body and soul, he falls Into a troubled
slumber, muttering in bis dreams uf the sad
rate or bis brother.
Tbe next day Sandy dared not go forth from
bis cottage, and, fur three days aud nights, be
did uut Wuvottiis door, until at icugth buuger
drove blm forth. He met Llla, tuu ner tnav
hi hmLhar hiiil frnna unou a luuff ioUrUSV
rwriiiuiiw..Mi. and he did not know
whn ha mi!,l n.iurn. Tha neit be turned
hii hra.t and th hni ocaldincr tears oo u red
down bit tunbiirt face.
Tbe newt of Tom's disappearance toon
nntaft ahrn.fl rmi ufl Tom and Handy loved
esch other w th tbe deeneet love, noue sua-
peeled the horrible truth
About five yean after this time, a stranger
arrived in the village. He frequently tailed
aUmt upon the bay, snl was emu f'.urvl
None knew who b we. Sandy bad seen
bim, bat there was always something la the
look of tbe stranger that cansed Sandy to
shun bim. At length, one day when Sandy
went to get bis boat, be sw the stranger out
upon the waters drawing near to where he
was standing, Sandy could not bear the
gaze of the yonng man, so be aadly turned
and walked towards bis deserted borne.
Again, late in the afternoon, when be return
ed from fishing out on tbe the bay .unexpected
ly met tne stranger upon tbe snore. Tbey
looked at each other for a bretf moment
when Sandy, fearing that by some means the
young man knew 'the truth, be, conscience
troubled, turned and flew to his cottage as
the deer flies from the huntsman. ' When be!
reached bis little dreary home he closed the
door, bolted the windows, and in a frenzy of
excitement, nung bimseir npoa his couch.
Standing op be wildly cried i
What If he knows of my brothert Why
does he follow me 7 Oh I my brolberlmyj
brother 1" And groaning lath bitterness
of bis remorse, be lay upon the cot antil
midnight Hi agoney teemed to increase,
autil at lost starting from bis couch, be gave l
one shriek, and filled with a ridden mad
ness, be tore open but door, and ran down
tbe path toward the fatal cliff from whence
bis brother bad been burled. A be rushed
toward tbe spot be cried, "Oh 1 my brother I
Tom I Tom i I'll go down in the dark, cold
water to yon, and 1 11 ask yon to forgive me."
At length be stood near the edge of the cliff,
and wildly gazing upon the dork waters be
low, seemed to be spell boned to the spot
tben lilting bis arms on blgh, be turned to
ward tbe projecting point, and preparing to
jump, be bent bit knees foe tbe fatal leap.
uut suddenly a arm band grasped bis collar.
and drew him with an irresistible power
from the cliff. Sandy turned to tee who the
"Greet God I" he gasped "the stranger I"
Tbe stranger tenderdy laid bios on tbe
ewarlu, aad hastened to briug tome water in
bis cap to bain bi brow, bendy soon re
covered. "Why do yon follow me?" be said, 'Jlav
I ever wronged you 7"
That one word was enough. He gazed
but for an instant upon the face of tbe
stranger, and cried :
"My brother I, My Tom I"
It was all be could say. ne attempted
to clasp his brother's neck but failed in the
Tenderly Tom leaned over his prostrate
body and chafed tbe bronzed btndt of bit
When Sandy revived he begged Tom's for
giveness, tie confetwO all, and pleaded with
deep importunity to be torgtven. HJebrotti
er clamed bim in bis arms.
"Sandy, I forgive you. Com to our little
home, and I'll tell you all."
He gently led bit brother to bis little hot.
end then in the darkness, sitting on the old
couch, be told Sandy the whole story.
After I rescued Ella, I thought it might
be ratbrr mean in me to take advantage of.
inat taci, to claim ner love, l loved her,
Sundy, but I knew that yon had loved her
first, aud as I came down tbe road that night,
I resoled that I would not stand in your
way. While I wot thinking of i'lit I beard a
footstep and I knew it was yours, but before
1 could speak, I was left in painlul darkness,
aud all was blank. When I revived 1 found
myself struggling in the bay, and. instantly
comprehending the cause of my situation, 1
resolved that you should never see my face
again. I traveled far away to Australia,
and there in Melbourne I sought and receiv.
ed a situation at porter in a large store.
Since tben 1 have risen to be partner with
my old emyloycr't son, and, Sandy, I am
worth ten thousnnd pounds! While 1
away I wanted to return and tee you, nnd
at length I could not bear to stay to long
irom you, so i came uere. 1 stayed around at
first to see it you wished my return, I saw
Klla and loved beraguii.; and when I found
that you led a hermit's lit hern, I sought
ber band and 1 vjs gained it. To-uiglit when
we met upon the shore, I thought 1 would
follow vou to your home and see how you
spent your time, and whether you thought of
ot me. I stayed there listening to your
grief for me; until I thought yon would go
mad. When yen rushed out, I followed, but
vou ran to fust I could not keep op; I
I strained every nerve, however, and reached
you just in time; and now, Sandy, you ask
me to forgive you 7 '
Sandy pleaded with his eyes.
' "I have told you that I am now wealthy,
that I am soon to be married, and then, San
dy, you shall coma and live with me, and 1
say to you at Joseph said to bit brethren,
"now, thertove, De not grieved nor angry
with yourself, for God did send me before
yon to preserve life." Caui. Noxom.
There are probably more than 00,000
white men in Tennessee who cannot vote.
The significance of this fact is heightened
by the general admission ot the blacks to
the exercise of the right of franchise. So,
between tbe wide exclusion of the whites
and the universal enfranchisement of the
blocks, Tennessee is a political Pandemoni
um; and, until the suffrage it to regulated that
all men who ars not excluded by the recon
struction acts of Congrne, are admitted to
tbe enjoyment of ail their political rights, we
shall have no bope of cordial and enduring
peace. It may as well be plaiuly stated here
as vaguely biuted at, that tbe llepubllcao
party of the North bat never, so fur at we
know, contemplated the permanency of any
arroiigemeut like that which now afilicts
Tennessee : that it bat never inteuded to Jus
tify iu eueniK'i iu tbefr accuiatiou that it
might tyrauuize over and oppress the whites;
and that if the Southern ilcpublicaiu,
black aud white, thiuk the tupport of the
North worth wiuning, tbey niml put their
legislation on tome other basis thua that of
sell-seeking and revenge, loe time lor on
fraocbiscment of any but clashes emtiracing
few Individuals, and those confessedly dis
loyal and dangerous, has gone by. Tbe
baleful pastious tngeudurud by the war are
dying out The country is addressing itself
to the problem or peace ana we ueueve niai
all men who have not deep persounl ai.tmos
ilies to gratify, or some unworthy personal
motive to serve, or who are not insane with
rage aud; bale, are willing todr.iw a sponge
over the post and comineuce anew, provided
that both freedom and justice can be made
the basis of future eudeavor. We beliore
that when we say this, we spsak for nine
tenths of the Republicans of the Northwest.
Uf their devotion to the cause of their party
aud the country, there can no doubt -V. 1".
Dkatm or Gssc. Fonanrr's Moths. Mrs
Mariaiu Lux ton, tbe mother of General For.
rest, died at Navasota, Texas, on the 1 lib
ult. The Memphis Avulanrtu says of her;
She was barn in Marshall county, Ten
nessee, and all the days from the time she
first budded into womanhood were passed Iu
the uructice of those Christian end matronly
Christian by practice and profession, she
beat the strength of ber vigorous eiampt
to the encouragement of thos virtues which
I makes the possessor of them happy ou earth,
land worthy of happiueas bereaftrr. She
wot the mother of fltteea children, aud those
i nut snatched from her bv tbat power which
Das ti lengio ciaiuiea. soe
trained in such a manner as to make them
tsZS all that is ood and bvetiliful in
woman eud of all tbat i knightly and noble
19 tni liro'
fsintoit.. Ms IU :oJ .-oil Vp:
Aa Affecting Temperance Speech.
A speech, a speech from
the thoughtless fellows.
" He can't make a speech on cold water.
defy Dim," eaid ore of their number.
"My friends," began Wilton.
"Hear, hear I he s really in for It now,"
cried a young man wbeee flushed cheeks
gave pitiful signs of bit devotion to tbe bet
lie. Wilton it on bit feet"
The comrade they called Wilton was a
voung man tome tweoty-tbree year! of age.
Upon bit face within bit eyes, a settled melan
choly rested; hit manners were as grave at
those of an old man. He was ofun eallcd
"Wilton tbe Steady," en account of bit quiet
adherence to principle.
1 be head partner or tbe firm In whose
employ Wilton was, gave a gieat party once
a year, and it wot to this gathering Wilton
bad been pursuaded to come.
in vain bfa companions tempted him with
the wine that flowed freely. The "firm"
considered themselves good Christians, as.
indeed, did the world generally. They gave
largely to charities and to their church,
where their teat were seldom empty. They
did a great deal of good with their money,
yet in placing this fiery temptation before
young men, tome of whom were as yet with
out fixed principle, tbey committed a gross
and almost lutal error. Looking about him.
Wilton taw already many facet flushed al
most to Inebriation, many eye that, spite of
their flash and sparkle, moved with difficul
ty, and that dire unsteadiness.
Jiy mends," be said, and tben paused.
ss if to give greater emphasis to what might
follow, ' i am going to make a confession."
Some of the company smiled at this, but
by far the greater number ware awed at tbe
sod yet earnest tones of his voice.
"Five year ago I bad a brother, a bright,
beautiful lad, in whom the hope of a targt
family circle centered. He wat called a ge
nius, and he was one. Sensitive, gtntle
hearted and generous to a fault, he also gave
promise of an extraordinary vigor of Blind.
Oue night several in the village where I was
born resolved to bave a frolic. Tbe party
was to be a secret one, and we were each to
carry from our homes, if we could', provis
ions and wine, it came off witb success.
There was good cheer, there were bright and
flowing liquors we were all young and
buoysut My brother bad never tasted
wine. Whether It was a disinclination
caused by natural dislike, or whether it wes
in Intuition that led him to avoid it as danger
ous to him, I do not know. I only know
and tbe recollection at this moment it burning
in roy brain that we all thought that if we
could get Herbert drunk It would be fine
fun. Fiends could not hare set themselves
more Ingeniously at work to compass this
object than we did. I will not excuse my
self, nor in aught paliute my conduct 1
Knew be had a manuscript poem at borne,
that bad been pronounced remarkable by
competent critics; I knew he could impro
vise almost without mental eOort, and ex
pected under the stimulus of the tirery ser
pent whose sting 1 dread more than 1
dieod death bis brain would be quickened,
and we should be charmed, perhaps amazed
at the exhibitions of bis rare gift
"At Mil we prevailed, but instead of
quickening, the wine tlupified bit faculties.
A lew glasses reduced bun to a slat of utlei
"The party broke np. , W e were all wild
with drink and excitement he alone was
immovable and quite insensible. Tbere was
no arousing him from the state of deathly
sleep into which he bad fallen. I dared not
take bim home that uight, fearing our frolic
might be found out in consequence of the
trouble we should bave in getting him to
his room. So e left him there, lying as
comfortably as we could place him bis
handsome face flushed and almost purple,
his active brain, for once, completely stupi
aed. "In the morning I was awakened by tbe
sound of tub. A white, scared face stood
over me ; a trembling, weak voice cried out :
"Oh, Philip, your poor brother."
"I sprung from my bed. My friends, I
kuew the truth Soon enough. Herbert had
recovered consciousness in the night,
sufficient to uiisluud him. He had fallen
from the window, a beight of twenty feet.
He wot still living. Iu raiu my prayers
and tears and anguish." Hit Voice fultered.
"Young men, he It living yet but an in
curable Idiot Mow, wilt yon ask me to
take the accursed stuff 7 Yes, .iha - curse of
tbe living God rest upon it It boa bur
dened my life it hot ruined as noble a in
tellect as wat ever ready to do battle with
the faults and follies of the world. Do you
ttill jeer and laugh, because I will not be
jovial 7 I tell you if it wot a living thing
1 would strangle It; and there is nothing
upon earth I bat with Such a deadly ha
tred." Tbere was a deep silence. Not one In all.
the company seemed indiued to drink again
"Washisotoh, D. C, Dec, 19, 1867.
"Geuural S. G. Uurbridge, Lexington,
"Dsas GsasaAt I now have tbe pleasure
to inclose you a copy of the letter 1 ad
dressed you on the 21st of June, 1804, when
you were commanding bs Kentucky, subject
to my orders
"The instructions contained in that letter
were commands to yon, binding on you un
der the Articles of War, and lor which you
were no more responsible than for the exe
cution of any other order. lon mm res-
ponMbU, and 1 liar no feur but my orders
were ncutaiid appropriate.
"I bear the people ut Kentucky blame you
tor yoirr acts under my order. If so, tliey
am very fooli h, for tome of them should bo
thankful tbat you were too lenient
"I recall with pleasure your early efforts
in ihe cause of our country in 1801. You
were one of tbe first Kcnluckisiisto take up
arms in defease of our couiaou nationality,
I remember yon, also, wheu commanding a
brigade dnriiif sill th operations at Vicks
barg; and also when commanding in Ken
tucky while 1 wo engaged dowu iu Geor.
"For these services yon are entitled to the
thanks and gratitude of every well-wisher
of hit country, a id 1 doubt not you will yet
receive Uiem. Very truly, your f'rieud.
"W. T. SUKUM.VN, LtGen l."
Ntt'RALOiA. We have rut from tbe Alta
California a receipt for the cure of neural
gia, which the editor of that paper daims lo
have been enectlve in several case lo Ins
own knowledge. He saytt
"Some lime ago we published, at the rr
quest of a frieud, a receipt to cure neuralgia'
Hall a dracbiu of sal ammonia in an ounce
of camphor water, to be taken a tcafpoonful
ata dote, and the dose repealed several limes
at iulcrvalsof live minutes, if the pain be
not relieved at ouce. Haifa dozen dinurentjeord another similar accident 1 oa
persons have since tried lbs receipt, and mladopud the above plan in my family, and
very cos au immediate cure has been effeo. ) find that 1. All the gat created by th
tod, la one, tue suliercr a lauy uad oeen ai
iau wot uuable to alleviate her sufferings,
hen a solution of sal ainuiouia In campuur
wawr rv'lieveo uer hi a lew tninuuu.
Isnaowiso Too-Nai. This U a very!
tMitihltt.Li nnd aoaietlinaj danizeroui Ihiim. '
The cure is very siuuile. Take a sharp
pointed knife, and cut a Utile furrow
r . . i . t
.along in top oi loe uau lengiuwu. a
! it fill " scrap it out tgaiu. Tbi will
cause tbe nail In contract at I be top, and
"' s 0014 iroia in ce;.. rr.i
Correspondence of the Liberal Cbrittian.1
The Talgarltf of Load Talking and
I se in your excellent paper a tittle para
graph on good manners, in which spilling
and lounging are described as proof of .
semi-barbarous state of society, and must
beg leave lo note another peculiarity of onr '
social manner, equally Indicative of a low
stale of civilization. I allude to loud talking
and screeching laughter. This is so peculiar '
to Americans that they are .known by it la -Europe,
and, as well bred people, tbey never
tolerate it Even in the most social circles
11 it considered a mark of Hi-breeding be-,
longing only to tbe lowest class.
Aside from this conventional protest
against It there is a regul.; objection to It, iu
the Injury it does to tbe vocal organs
Talking through an evening, at the top of the
voice, it very painful and fatiguing, and ytt
the noise made by the whole company it so
great that no one can be beard who speaks
low, or In a natural tone. Jlany throats
are made core and many beads are made tu .
ache by this unnessary noise, and persons sub
ject to bronchitis are obliged to avoid it en
n all European society the voice ara
kept lower than usual in Urge parties, and '
a general hum prevails, in which every per
son it easily heard by those he addreate.
Tbe loudness of Americans is very marked,
and produces disgust and indignation when ,
It breaks the stillness of picture-galleries and
other public places, where nothing but whis
per are allowed. Wbea a loud voice la
beard from an American traveler, every one
it startled and looks round ' to tee whence It
comet, and tbe comment on this breach of
good manners are very severe.
I oace Introduced some very refined and
cultivated Americans to a gentleman in Lou
dou, who could have done much for their
amusement and procured their admission to
many private galleries of paintings and sculp
ture; but after one experience of their voci
ferating, in a public exhibition, he woald
not again expose himself to the pain aad the
shame they then caused him. Ha wrote to
me to excuse himself fur hot- baring done
more for my friends, by saying that their
loud talking made them not presentable In
refined society, and not bearable in publio
places. He added that he had made a dinner
party for them, of Americaus only, and
they laughed and talked to loud that ho
was afraid the police would come in and see
what tut row waa.
A Mournful Complaint from New Eng
land. From tbe Boston Commercial Bulletin. -In
no part of the country it industry at to
low an ebb, capital so nnremiiuerativa in it
investments, and their joint products so
poorly paid for, as her in New England at
the present time. The specialities of skilled
labor, which were once a source of wealth '
to th capitalist and profitable employment
to the people, are now a drug in the market,
sad refuse to go into consumption at any
price. Tbey ar relatively much cheaper
than tbe agricultural products of th West
and South, or tbe raw mineral products ot
the Middle State. Not only are our manu
factories closed, or running on tbort time,
and our mechanics and laboring men by
thousands thrown out of employment, but
our commercial classes! are suffering Im
mense losses from the stagnation of trade
and shrinkage iu merchandise value.
Tbe latter are obliged to "carry' not only
the products of New England commerce aud
industry, bnt also, to a great exteut, those of
every other section of th conutry. Hence,
upou their shoulders the depreciation in pri
ces principally falls. And the situation with
us is rendered tl ill more severe and trying
from the fact that our foreign commerce and
its dependent Interests continue in a de
pressed aud cripled Condiiiou. In foot lb
uobie race of ijiporting and shipping mer
chants, once the pride and boast of our New
England seiorts whose shiis ploughed tho
waters of e'ery sea, and poured into eur mar
kets the weul til of every cllmo, are now, alas,
falling Into comparative decay. Our mer
uhauiile mariue, swept from tbj ocean dur
ing Ihe late war, Involving a Ioji of millions
of dollars of capital not ' shared by any
other seclien of tbe country, tkowt no sigus
of recovery from Die blow.
Our shipyards all along the coast, once re
sonant wiiu the Ovely chorus of th aj aud 1
the bummer, are now silent aud solitary as
oar graveyards. Tbe Canadian Reciprocity
Treaty, which once brought a large and profi
table tredo to our seaboard market in
cluding cheap lumber for shlp-buildlng
has bVen abrogated, and raw products of
Canada and the Maratime Provinces, wliidi
were once tent here to excl.snge for our
West India goods and home maautociuros,
now pass by n to other market. Thif it it
faint picture of the Eastern situation, aud of
what New England bas been called to suffer
on Bwouut of Ihe war and iu sequences.
Tbe Lexington (Mist.) Advertiter proposes
the establishment of a spinning and carding
factory in that plae at a cost of 3 j00. It
hal is it lo be great folly to wait until J0,00o
or 9100,000 can be got to commence with,
"A factory (costing the insignificant
amount we have named) ran card all tho
wool in tbe county, mike Lowells aud do
mestics lo supply three times our population,
and witb a gin attached could pin all the
gleanings of Ihe great staple at a figure that,
would immediately tujrrsedt burse power.
We have in our community a gentleman of
recognizee genius, of an iuveulive turn of
mind, well iosted in mechanics and inochiue
ry, who, for moderate compensation, coull
be Induced to take charge of the business of
such a laoiory and conduct it tu ihe graudest
result possible 'o be attained.
To which the New Orleans Itcmjmt adu
'When our Ila'lrburst friends a year or
lw ago were trying lo start a factory ami
stopped short because the sum of $100,000
could not he (ulscd, we told Idem to have a
dug power factory if lUey could get no other.
ludrcl, every a000 acres or cultivated Unit
should have its on gfo Slid cotlou factory
combined, and it Would be all lit better if
the farmers' daughters should do the weav
ing at home on llis Improved looms of-thu
day. Small plantations sud small Ucloric
muat gu together." . . - .
A PnxvsKTivs A gentleman of St. Louis
sends the following ronimunicUlon to onu
of tbe papers there. We have teea hit plan
tried, andean recommend It, as making llio
oil buru longer and give a brighter fUuiei
Air in th good people of your oity to fill
their coal-oil lamp, about one- ouitli full of
common salt and you will never nerd lo re-
- luralof the flame is consumed. 1, llienama
is much brighter aud clearer. 3. The oil
; tiurns away much slower. 4. It never e-
p lodes. Try it.
Riiktmatic Rrasnv. On ot the most
ncoeWul physicians in Augusta couuty,
now dead, lued with great cfloci lue luinm.
' ing remedy for Rheumatism, which we give
all ft the beoeul of all who are Iroumea witu
..... j- . ..-r.l. 'I . ... -.a fY-..
uuiuisw. ' TTVa7
oil 1 ounce of rbloroform, 1 ounce of laudu-
to nam, onoe of aqua ammania. V"
aiouooi uj , u.
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