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title: 'Clarksville chronicle. (Clarksville, Tenn.) 186?-1872, August 28, 1868, Image 1',
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RATES OF ADVERTISING.
Jah Jiart or; Snrtd Ifonpdmit, mmltutr
; f ; j i j i i i m fkptart. ; : ; , i r . i f
l i Ool
J I'-iinnm. .
' ' To Advertisers.
It- Parties advertlslnft ', eon'r,"S.??fi i
Klven tlmo, will iMisinrineU to their lculU;
rnnto DukIiicss; anything outside ot itoli
pi- Advertiser, for a M-lftl Jims,
coodlua three months, w II buvo tli. prlv I-
in i... . i . - i for ,m nit.'I V.
l..i.i i,T rmirWlIlK tlicir
ouarteil.v: nil extra
changes will be
,;lB?T)oliTlo-colnmn advertisement will
be churned one-third more thun regular
rate rm mn nie roiu"'""'
na- l'niirrul Notlwa, Obttunrlos, or any
other mutter suiwervuia pni" i"""i
V IM be chinned for.
A- Notion 111 local mill SPCCltll COIUIUS
ore mutters of soliil contract.
P.H. PORTER, Agent,
DEAl.EIl IX ,
IIOISE FCRNISniXa GOODS, 46
i : ' ' TeUXKUX 8IRKET,
CLARKSVILLE, - TENNESSEE,
.a iiwiiKiT.IVKDA LAVK1F-LOTOF
1 1 WAM, I'APKB mid MOHUEiiai of
tlin liilwl stylos.
April 17, l&ia-tf.
DR C. L. WILCOX,
Accoucheur and Physician.
ttPECIAL ATTENTION TO DISEASES
of women and children. His wxu-iislye
practice lor the Inst nix years In tin purtliv
Iilur I'.iuiich of Medical selimce.hiislnduccS
him tomiikuHlu future aapeclulty.
i mi.... .... iiia iuiili Souuni. rear room of
tuuold Hank iilIHiiwiw. llrnddenco on
I'nllcau street, Dr. Holmes' new building
Clurksvllle, June li, "os-Siu.
DR. H. M. ACXEE,
Office lit hit new residence on Franklin
street, two door East of Hie Kiificopl
Church. Jon. 11, 1808-tr.
E. M. THOMAS
Attorney at Law,
Offiet, oa Strawbtrry Allry,
CLARKSVILLE, - TENN.
Oct, 2S, 18C7-1T.
B. D. JOHNSON,
.attorney at Law,
Will practice both in the Courts of I .aw and
Equity in tho counties of Robertson, Cheat
ham, Dickson, Stewart and Montgomery.
Office ou Strawberry Alley, ClnrksTillo,
J. G. ROBINS,
Attorney at Law,
t LAKKSVILLE, TENN.KSSEK.
4r OrriCKDN HTUA W1IKUKY Al.I.KY.
Hienlul Httcutlon imlil to the
A l-l 11 10, lH-tr.
A. T. Hmitii, latimf finltll Tiiinli-y.
1). U.lU"rciiiNua,litU)uf Ilulclilima Urlnter
Jt. W. Wicatiikiw, Into of Turnlfy A
SMITH & HUTCHINCS,
"COnERL.ND WARK1HH SE,"
Nov. 8, 1867-ly.
W. H. & D. M. DORRIS,
Stoves, Tinware, f nstlnss,
(rates, and Hoisc Far
Evert dewrintioii of TIllWUl'C
made up in good stylo.
KOOFINt; nnrt (il'TTKRIMi prnpptlj
Hllt nilt tl to.
tsIT II. V. DORRIS will sujtcriutend the
work and salesroom.
Sept. 0, 1807-lf
JOHN K. SMITH. J. r SMITH.
JOHN K. SMITH & SON,
COTTON & TOBACCO FACTORS
General Commission Merchants
0. 17 1IU0 10 KTKKKT,
IN JhJ W YOHK CITY,
W. C. KMiTIl will act ns our Agent in
m iking advances ou consignments,
l ib. 21, IHiia-ly.
OJL.A.1 li VI LL1 J
FI1K FALL SKSSlilN OF THIS INsTI
I lot Ion iH'gliis on tlio Till of SnptiiuU-r
I'XTII AH :
Chi of lllxtllltllt'llt
Kl'elieh mid liel'llliui, i-aeli ,
l,li.-k illld Liltlll..
Wiwlilua. l'r iloat'ii ...
Jims. II. WlJtr,
Clin ksvllle, July i'l, ok If.
LOOK AT THIS
and exioiraue homework
II VVIVll LtK'ATKD IN CLAHKSVILI.F.
ns Muiiului'tuivr of mm
to il SnlMan MmUmmUt, W
i..H. Hrmlimr, U'iu4 ". A
I mm Ituarm, mm mil klmt r Num.
..,, mm uk.t.yut sir r
IIKH, Mould lie pli n d lii receive your oi
.h ikui ln lioi on I'limiiii'ive Mii'i t, next
limn to tlm Koiiudry.
Jl.i) ii, ws lilll.
Coal Tar and Coke!
Fur bale ut the OAS MOUkS,
'ini'io. irit, 'r.Mtii
, lll 17, ',' ' i
J. B. TAPSCOTT
CIVIL ENGINEER, .
Plani and fpecificatiom of Dililgcf fur
nished, also of Buildings and Ormtmtnlal
Grounds. Work of tvery description con
nected with building measured and calcula
ted. Also. Manufacturers' Agent for Steam
Knglnes and Machinery of every description,
Iron Verandahs, Railing, Marbclized Iron
Mantles, Grates, Window Caps, etc. Terra
Cotta Ornamental Work, Chfwrney Tops, and
all kinds of Building Material, finished and
unfinished, embraced in carpenters work;
Galvanised Iron, Copper, Kino, Tin, Slate
and composition Roofing.
All business intrusted to mo will bo at
tended to promptly.
BUT Office, on East side of Tublic Square,
Clarksrillo, Tinn. Jan. 3, 1808-tf
1. C ROACH,
Cotton and Tobacco Factor,
' J " ' "AND GENERAL
No. 2S, Carondrlft Street,
rrf T NEW ORLEANS.
:. i i . a .
Nor. 9, 1807 ly
, TUENBULL, KIEBY & CO.
Cotton and Tobacco Factors
- i- . ,
Co mm Imw I on 3Ieiclinntt
9, Union Street, r
" new Orleans
Mb. S. B. Beat, Agent, will attend to ma
king advances on Produce consigned to this
Sept. 14, 18C7-ly.
II. C. YIATUAN,
C0TT0X AJtD TOBACCO FACTORS,
Tl CARONDOLET ST, "Tl
Jan. 10, 'C8-tf. -
V. X. VAUUIIAN'.
S. I. WKIUIIT
Vaughan & . Wright
Saddles ' and r Harness,
Highest market piica JaidJpr .green and
dry hides. ,
MuitIi 27, 18C8-ly.
WHEELER & WILSON
HAVE Jl'HT 11KEN
Awarded the HighvSt Pre
mium and only Gold
At Hit' Paris Eiposltlon In France,
OVER 1:1G11TV-TV0 IDMI'ETITORS !
milKY TOOK TIIK FIRST l'RKMIU.M
I iiImi, ns tollown: World's Fnlr, lindon,
in IN,-': rm ia KxHOKltlon. in isiil: ull I' illicit
stall's KiiIim: ouch or otlouiir nt nil Hintii
Km in mid MecliunUi liiHtltnt4'M; mid nt Hi"
KiirotM'iui liitciiiiitloiiiil Fnirs of l.lnx,
koiilunliurg, liunule, Aki'iiiii, Kroius, l)ub
lia, xti lllii, I'olouue mid Wismur.
It takes tke Li k Ktltch, Srw with a
Revolving II oo k, I. sos no Rkuttlc,
I lie highest speed, and
Sew, llenu. Fells, Braids
lords and Turks In
the most beanti
300,000 JTar. mmdt mid told
W.RANTF.1 TIIRKK YEARS.
tlld Miii'lilni's mUiiNtrtl nml Iinproviil
Hi'iid Hun Willi outi Mi'lul Sjiool.
ir Mucliliiin ilulivertHl and lUHtructlotis
Cull mid examine, or uddrvsa
Muy 22, IdON-Om
, Clni'ksvllle, Tcnn.
CARRIAGE FACTORY !
M VKINll ALL KINDS
of S.rr"., Mm,..., mm
Hyt'lmr HVmi,nl IliemiiHlu
Uh, which ue wiirriiiil .niief-ioi-
sold lu this market.
We oe tlmlieM nmlerlnl and workmnn
hip, Hiid warriinl hu tliluetlon. Cull mid
im-u iiH.coini'r ol Commerce und 1 hlrtl hIh.
UAKI.ll 4 11UII1 lll lv.
JulyS, "BS If.
ICE CREAM SALOON.
1 4 Im'ue nud .u I'
il uMMiitmi-nt of
They Inive iiitiu lied a I'lo their
eNlnlilisliiuiStV ainlbav ing olio of llu lieM
llukei'M lii llm W'eht, lliey me iivuirisl to
Itn iiInIi eiisliinieri. i Itli .-i-r d. M-riplloliof
i tkka uud niii-.An, ill Hie Ih kI louilliy. Tur
tle, mid wedililiKH Kiliille.t ut abort llntli(i.
'I'lleV II il V,' tilled lli u Inme Hlid eleillll
1. il . V, herf lie fhmlfmt frmm will
lie do-H-liM'd In ull w do nut II, lliiln eili ly
inol'll till ll o'clock ul iiIkIiI.
iinr cinn eiiiiiii-ii., CnUcM, Itresd and lee
Civuiii mv tlie Ih-i1 villi nud I i v I li. in.
J .li ii in' a K.i.V.
Muy . ISO If.
i iu rote si li.
ItiFFFH Foil sI.F A KM I I. Tit AIT
ul Inml ill llllii'l No. I, eiillliillillnt -li-,i,
re lll'OIII l' ni l i ll lllcd mid III t'lllll-
niioii. tin lnjjniiis- tu tiuiU-r. Terme )'.
V....I. ,i Mih. IV A. II A lt 'II Kit.
nc. n T.iif, si.iiioii, 1'cliu
j ,,iv 3iu.
F0U5DRY AXD MAfHIXE SHOP,
M A. IS TTJ,JT XII HE
rianterN Prize fcJrewg, Shingle
Machines, Sugar )Iils,
Brass and Iron
- - ' , Castings.
IJHOMPT ATTKNTION OIVEN TO On
ilura Tor ivpiili-H on Nlrnra KniclnrM,
Haw Mlllsi,niiil all klmla ol .Muiliinury.
ncntp j.rncwamfri.fMf " lieniiy uuu
J. A. 11A1UI to.
Muy 8, WOS-ly, ,.- .,, . . . ,
. M ANUFACTUREB OF
Saddles, Bridles, Harness, etc.,
(at;j. K. MKRLETT'8 old stand)
Frank! lu St., lnrksvllle, Tcanrssee.
X Binl Intt'iiii tQ imt up work that will
compare with any. Give ine a cnll una x
amine atoiik find iirlcf.
.' . . M. L. JOKMX.
April 10, 1H08-Iy.
. W. H.1 ARMSTRONG, 1
.. : OALLKRYl
WEST SIDE PIBLIC SQUARE,
March 1, 187-tf. ,
R. E. M'CULLOCH,
. Jer mm Mttmtl Jtaaisr 4m
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods,
Kr;r:rs constantly ox hand all
uillclus iit'cuwury fiir a couipluto outfit for
iicu nud Ixiys. Tliu bulk of my stock Is
nml us ri'tt'inls style, workmanship and
irl'ai., H tiiiNiiruiNC4l tiy nny In fhia
mnrkrl. 1 will Ih- pli-iwd at ull tiniiulo
hew my friends slid unv who muy cliunce to
Klvo me a cull, and will tukn gnut pluusure
in snow ing iiu iu inrougn tne stock.
t" All gooils will be sold at tho very
Lowest Cftisli PrluoH !
mid am Kunruutis'd toglvo Hatlsfuctlon t
K. E. MeCn.I.Ot II.
May 1, 18SS-tf
CITY DRUG STORE.
ON FRANKLIN HTItlCKT,
KKKIM. AT ALL TIMFS, A LA1UIK
mid varied uwiiitiueiit of
All Medicines kept are War
ranted Pure and Fresh I
I do not ileum It lu-cisunry to nirtlciilar
Iso articles, but the pulillc will rind ail they
muy want, at any time.
Thi frtmrrlmUmn ittpmrtmitmt
ISNtlll under tho suiiervlKlon of Mr. I.. It
cool'r.lt, w lio Is well kasiwu as a careful
ami wvurute coiiihiiiuiIc r of miHllcln.
I'roseiipllona fllltsl promptly duy or ulght.
M. C. PITMAN & CO.,
Y FKF.lM'KNT AND I.ATK Al'Dl-
iii. lu our lock v v liuvv lluguiu well
ItHVlng Isms-lit our uimhU under nil the
adviititiiiiea allelldllni l io.ll liuyers A4 me
olt'erlns our lilciiiln I lie In neflt of our low
lrlce. wlueli ill cuablc Iiu iu to gut fro.h
n uil luililuliMl'le
Cluthiti? uil J Furtiishjiig Cootli
for a un a 1 1 amount of iouey.
I Mr. O. A. I. vPraiih Is wltvhis, wwn likes
! In iiieel Ins fi'ieinU.
I -M. C. PITMAN Jt H).
J Jmii V VMI
CLARKSVllLE, TENN., FRIDAY, AUGUST 28, 1868
For the Chronicle. " .
The Knlcbt r the riate.
Ohl what an age
Of musical rage . , . '
From Ringing a song '
, To beating a gong . ,.
The Knlglit of the Flute,
With bis toot-a-toot,
Will not bo mute, . " '
While the days aro long I ,
A truce from his drone,
1 We seldom have known
Through Winter and Spring .
. He plays the same thing.
This Knight or the Flute,
With his toot-n-toot, '
Will not be mute
Front Bpiing to Hprlng.
The stops and quavers
He knocks Into shivers;
Tne measures and frets
He seldom e'er gots I
This Knight of tho Fluto,
With his toot-n-toot,
Will not bo muto
While water wet.
A man is brought by,
That happened to die,
With friends all to weep
111 premature alaep
The Knight of the Flute,
i With his toot-a-toot, '
Will not be muto,
Hut his "Rogue's March" keep,
A lady with fever,
Which grevloualy racks her;
Visions and pains
Do torment her brains;
But the Knight of the Flute,
With his toot-a-toot,
Will not be mute,
But blows on ins nnms.
Till time Is no more,
This musical bore
BhiUI torment all ears.
In splteof our teura 1
This Knight of tho Flute,
With uts toot-a-toot.
Will not lie mute
For months and years I J. W. 8.
JoRDAK'S HPllINU, TKMX.
Tito Chicago Timet puts forth this
table as the most liberal possible to
wards the Radicals :
Deo nclft. ...V
Minnesota .. 4
New Hampshire.... 6
Rhode Island. .....4
Houth Carolina.. H
Tenneaae ............... 1U
West Vlrglulu.. JS
AXDBEW JOIIXHOX TO TUB KEA-
In thl Louisville Journal of a few
days ago appeared the following high
ly imiMirtaut dispatch rroin iteoorres
uuudeat at Wsudiiiurton t "lu a recent
conversation the President expressed
liliUKcir unreservedly and warmly on
tho condition or atluirs in Tennessee.
lu retrard to the cullinir out of tlic
militia by Urownlow, he pointed to
tho constitutional provision that no
.Stale could organize a standing army
in time of pence, and said that if these
militia were thus uuiawruiiy called
out they would bo confronted by tho
national troops, in order to carry
out tins line or policy a new Com
nuiiHlur ol the JJejinrtmcnt In place or
ucncritl Thomas was canvassed, and
the names or Ucnernls ltousseau. Uor-
don Oruinger and (fillcm mentioned
The inlluence that such a iHilicy on
the part of the President, if tlrmly
adhered to and viirorousl v carried out.
would have on the condition of allaim
in Tennessee, can hurdly be estimated
even by those who are directly Inter
ested. It would revive tho drooping
spirits oi our people, enaiileus repros
ecute the canvass with at least a rea
sonable cliunce of success above all
it would prevent the fearful interne
cine strife which the lttttlical leaders
aptiear ileteiiiiiiuil to inaugurate. It
is long since such a ray of hope has
reached us from Washington, ami we
cling to the belief lit Its authenticity
with an ino desiM-ration or despair.
The substantial facts of the dispatch
above iuotel were disclosed to us hu-t
1 uesdiiy by airontletnnn of command
ing political influence in the Demo
cratic party in this Htuto who hud
Just arrived from Washington. Dur
ing a cohiiiicntiai interview which he
hud with the President about ten days
ago, the latter distinctly announced
his intent ion of sending redcrul troops
to Tennessee in sTilllclcnt force to pro
tect tne people iroiu the niilit la. should
such a menus oi carrying the 1'ivhI
dcntial election lie resorted to bv
Ilrownlow and his advisers. The
statement made by the gentleman re-
fcrrcu to so strongly confirms the
Journal's dispatch that we are jnstl
noo in sun intiuiginu the hope that
Andrew Johnson will not desert his
fellow-citi.ens of Tennessee in tliii
their direst hour of extremity. Niinh-
.. .- ii -
FA1T1IIIX I' Si TO DEATH.
Many of our readers, who once fol
lowed tho "meteor flag" and wore the
gray, knew and well rememlicr the
subject of the following paragraph
which wo clip from the Nashville
Augustus Carson, a respectable col
ored man. died nt Franklin, Tcnn.,
last Monday nlRlit. Kurly in the wat
tle attached himself to the cause of
! the Confederacy and steadily followed
. its banilors till tlio last of tlie struggle.
Through grssl and evil reisirt. w lioth
er the sun of victory si nil light and
hojH) Ukiii tliu euiiso he served, or
whether clouds of defeat lowered un
til! liim and his HHKs-lHtos In arms, he
wiwever brave, hoiHilul and dauutluss.
When the cause was tinally lost, he
returned to his old homo, and has
since acted only with tho lVmocratic
i... .Iv. lliiili,,. Illi.... .. I.1..I. ....
uiluuttsl la bU death, Carson reiieut-
otlly exiuvsKisl the wish that IiIsImhIv
hIiouIiI (iu uttiioil In a suit of Confed
erate gray, and that some of his old
friend should iittcnd his remains to
their last resting place. His desire lu
Isitii respects was fully carried out.
Ills funcrul whs IVKcly nttt-hdi-d by
the people of Kiunkliiiuiiil its vicinity.
Hon. Joshca Hill, the newly
elected Soimtor fssiiij icorgla, em
phatically denies that ho ever said
tbut lie would stump the State fur
Giant and , V'lux.
, - CEIERALLEK. '
The following la the conclusion of an
address on "Integrity of Character,"
delivered at the Commencement of
the Kentucky Military Institute, June
4th, 1808, by Rev. It. A. Holland :
I rejoice, younar srentlcmcn. that I
can find an embodiment of this sub
lime Integrity of charaetor in a hero;
not of the past but of the present
not of some distant realm of your
own Buiierlng sections not of for
eign birth, but of blood brother to
that which throbs thrills of enthusi
asm through your veins at the men
tion of his name. I rejoice that we
possess a model of manhood worth
more to our noblest attributes than all
the fortunes spent in the terrible war
that revealed his grandeur to our giue.
wnatevermay have been tne errors
of the South errors for which, If they
existed, she has by the dearest he
cntombs,' sufilcleutly atoned; the
world is Indebted to her for a gift that
will enrich manktird forever. The
gift is the example of a man who, in
civil conflict, wins the admiration
of his enemies, who charms envy into
love ami awe, or malice into silence;
who comes forth from anions the
smoke and carnuge of battle, reveal
ing a brow unstained with dishonor
and hands unclotted with cruelty:
who, although victor In a hundred
rights against such odds of troops and
treasures skill never vanquished bo
fore, suffers no word of boasting to
soil his pure lips, and notices his suc
cess only in modest ascriptions of grat
itude to the Lord of Hosts; who,
rnnrchinir forward in the perilous path
of duty, refuses a moment's pause for
dalliance with tho rame which others
must follow, but which, like one en
tranced, tracks his steps and courts
the condescension or his Kingly
glance; who, as bo kneels under .tri
umphs: rises above reverses, and
when the last blow is struck, and ge
nius can no longer eoie with force.
surrenders his sword with the same
equanimity with which he hal ever!
wielded it, and receives it back from
the conqueror in mute testimonial j
that noue but himself is worthy to,
wear a weapon whose blade blazes
witli a lustre of purity and prowess
bright as the scimitars of Eden's sen
Great in victory, greater still in do
feat: great aa described throuirh the ,
red haze of war, greater still as con- tered by the speakers, that the Itadl
templated through the clear air of cals have no other way to put them
peace; great as a General, but greatest down except by the instigation of ne
as a man behold him a character ' gro mobs. The briefest and best ad
which, if not perfect, conceals Its vice is given tliem by an eminent De-
virtues, even as a sun conceals
the spots . on its aazzung disc.
I need not call his name; nor need
History, when she carves for tho high
est niche in her Pantheon a statue to
represent manhood apotheosized by
its own glory, inscrilie beneath it a
name with the very design of the
statue speaks aloud tho immortal
name of Lee.
From the New York World, August 17.
DE.1KM HATIC C AN VANS.
If it were not that Democracy were
o- wM w"' -aTrl "hartl -at work
everywhere, we should have some
tear lest tney might oe itiiicti into
aimthv hv the Quiescence of the Ua.l-
ical foe. The Tribune calls tl
and papers of its sort appear, instead
.;. t i.... i. ..ni.,t .! ... i.. ...
r ' ?A.r. ' ."rT'. .
which is manifest North, Houth, Kast
and West among Democratic voters.
Apix'urunces indicate that
Our enemies have fallen, have fiillcn,"
lready, before the breach has been
assayed, vet their night seems to be
reganled. by then-lends or the tjiilon
and tlie Constitution, as a fresh in
centive to make their punishment
greater, and the triumph of the Un-
,. ... . .....i...
'" "" "l' ...
'I'liull nut i u ffi ielll llHllllWI 11- l r It I l I1V -
ocratic entliusiosm. ReporU of the
jt lie; t cm mo itiii ii aiiwutv a via
mass meetings lioli
:Ul there abound
with pnsifs of overwhelming accs-
siona i uie party iro.u ui. er ...-,
..:...i... ... ..i i i.i..
....i,,11....i,ni.o0f1j.i Ait.. ia..s.!frntcraal
iiaiuiifri t mi mart iiuiu w viii'-
VL. .(...sl..! .....rls .r,wJ tst.l
UIIMIU J'lll.VlI'lW b.l.l.Uf.. mn. m....
evil times. The speakers are among
the ablest of American orators and
Pendleton, Thurman, Ward and
others are organizing victory in Ohio.
The Germans are amomr the llrst to
loin in the Klitical revolution, and it
is claimed that the change in the Ger
man vote alone will secure the btate
for Seymour and Rlair. Houutor
llcndiioks, in Indiana, and Beuator
Doolittle, iu Wisconsin, are march
ing at tlie 1 loads of the campaigners
i u those States, conquering and in
spiring public opinion wherever they
go. Roth these Ktates arc counted,
ut this stage or the contest, as surely
Democratic by handsome majorities.
This will send Mr. Doolittle back to
the Senate, as well as help to eloct
our candidates for the Presidential
and Vice-Presidential chairs. Mich-,
igan is another State, where, accord
ing to tlie voice of tlie local press and
all the hows which comes to us, "the
work goes bravely on." Tho Detroit
Free Press declares that "never in tlie
history of iMilitical con testa have the
indications thus early lieen so favor
able to tho Democracy. We have
cheering nccounts from all sections.
Our friends are active and determin
ed, and if the Htnte Is not redeemed
from the blight of Radicalism which
basso long been noon It, it will not
be for the want of work." So in ro-
fard to Illinois, Iowa, and Minnesota.
Men and ills co-laborers in Iowa are
laboring with an ability ami energy
that cannot fall to break the large
majority against us two years ago,
and that may yet succeed in turning
the scale. The popular changes In
Illinois, uml Minnesota leau our
friend in those regions to prophecy
California and Oregon have already
proved the stutfof which their popu
lation are made, lleailstrong and
Radical at the outset, like the popu
lations of ail pew and adventurous
commonwealths, thev were the first
to resent, despise and reUd against
thefulso Renublicaiiism which be-
cnnie tyranny, und are now working
with an their might to put uown us
jiower. Popular sentiment thus rev
olutionized gathers Htrviigth in such
communities as it flows. It is wutis-
fled with nothing less than victory,
lu November, tliu isxiple of California
and Oregon are bound to win
Hero at the Kast we listen to and
read nothing but gotsl news. Penn
sylvania might ho likciiisl to a battle-ground,
were it not that the war
..vu in tli.i ......u fai'farl'uln.rn. IV 1 li I tllll
cheers nearly all for "Scvnmur and
Rlair!" The Radical of tho Key-
stone State are mily less hciiumls-d
uud dis'viur-i'J tluu thoi. of Nvw
York Ami New Jntnpv'.- w1m: hai-n
given up tho ghost of a chance to'
overcome or' check . the rising
of the Democratic hosts.- Their
fiublic meetings are so sllmly attended
n the majority of lrtstanees. that the
latest speakers are compelled to speak
briefly, or talk to the empty air,
whereas not a call has been made for
a Democratic leathering which' dhi
not cllct a response, according to tho
size of the place whence it was issued,
rrom hundreds or thousands or citi
zens. New England, aroused by the 'clar
Ion voice of Connecticut, the echoesof :
which nave nor yetccoseu, is remvig
orat.lng herself with sound political
doctrines, administered by Democrat
ic campaigners whose voice is full of
hope and cbeor.
Deleware is a pillar of the Demo
cratic templo, which stands as firm
and steadfast as it did when the Hump
son of Radicalism did his host to
pull it down. What a Hampson
failed In, neither Himpson nor his
followers appear disposed to attempt;
and the Democrats of Deleware huve
pretty nearly their own way. The
Inhabitants of Maryland, recovering
from the swoon of disgust into whloh
they were cast during tho war by the
outrages of Radical satraps, and the
advent of Radical carpet-baggers, are
determined now to assert their rights
to the ballot. That right being thor
oughly resumed, there remains no
difficulty in sweeping the Htnte for
the Democratic candidates.
Rattled in the North, our enemies
are augmenting their efforts and in
trigues to secure the Southern vote
for Grant and Colfax. This vote was
long ago admitted by the Radicals In
Congress and the Radical press,
North and Houth, to be absolutely
necessary, as a whole, to the success
of their cause. Rut the present pros
pect is, that, in spite of the Immense
advantages they have secured and
still retain In the form of military
destsitism and carpet-bag majorities
in the State Legislatures, theschemers
will be hoisted in several Southern
(States by their own petards. Political
meetings are possible for Democrats
in the Houth, as well as for Radicals
and negroes, rind the Democratic mas-
ses are striving to make their meet
ings so orderly, and so unobjectiona
ble to their present tyrants, except
from the fact of the protests against
tyranny in all shapes which artfut-
mocraltc speaker who lias beou a wit
ness of the condition of politics In
Missouri, where the Stato officers are
described as "a disgrace to civiliza
tion," and "the Radicals do every
thing in the most odious manner."
1. Let them organize their entire
physical force in clubs.
2. Let them organize their social
power for self-protection.
s. ijCt tnem maintain every right
by every legal means, and redress
evrey wrong they suffer by all the
remedy known to the law.
The opportunity to rid themselves
of the mllous oppression under which
jthey sutler Is one to secure which
B"u OI sense , are maaiug
nvni'ir uimrIHa miiiulurunf xarll li Iwttwtt
Bi v v. j t ociavi, iin-v. v viiain -v li v n 1 1 li iiiiuui .
irnl. 1 I.. s1...l i l 1 11
uitj Limriia in wieir aiuua iftuiti liiuiu.
not to desperation, but to discretion
forlH-arance an. consistent
work: theseeonstituted policy theonly
policy tl.rougli which the citizens of
!1'1Soi',t,h f,,l,,,j to escajie from the
" ? 11,0 r",,,l,t',P L,1,I,,e " mr?.!,
lntiict upon tlie latter the vengeance
of a W a tori oo political defeat, and
tVinu fi.w.nia r.ii tli.tniui.lvna nml tlio
: country injaco.
"In the spirit, of George Washing
ton, and the patriots of tlie Revolu
.i.... i. . ... r. .i . i -
i 1.1011, lot un laivu uic nwii.-, w llliiliKor-
ln.riirri,.v..r.im.,nr Li atjirt It. iin.
. - . . . w
11 . . .. ... . . ...... 1
" . - f'' VT. Z""
' .r "i .1 1 J T. -V... ..C.'
i us the wisdom to carry out ournurno-
ui civil i-vcry nium ui mo
... I .. . . . L ' ..... . .. . I
. . v - .
i . , - .-, ;...., nrt
aUectlon." Jloratio Sey-
I say again, fellow-citizens, re
member the fate of Rome, and vote
for no caudidute who will not tell
you, witli the frankness of an inde
pendent ireeman, the principle upon
which, If elected, he M ill administer
That man deserves to be a slave
who would vote for a mum candidate
when ids lilsTtles are at stake."
"If mv suffrage is asked for the
highest civil oflicer of my eountry.
the candidate, however illustrlousaud
ain-.pi'MHfiil lio iiinv be. must present
some other title than laurels however
gloriously gathered on the blood
stained buttlo-fleid." Henry Clay.
"We take our stand on the hearth
stone, and declare that the great ob
ject of government to make the peo
ple nappy and protect mom in tneir
Constitutional rights and privileges
Wo write upon our banner, Home
Rights and Ktiuul Taxation. Go on
In God's name, and light this groat
battle for the good of your homes.
for the honor or your country, and
the glory of the Ainorlcau flag."
Not Ahovk the Snow Link. A
newly married nian took his bride on
a tour to Switzerland for the honey
moon, and when there Induced her to
attempt with him tlio ascent of the
high peaks. The lady, who at home
had never ascended a hill higher than
a church, was much alarmed, and
huil to he carried by the guinea with
her eyes blindfolded, so as not to wit
ness the horrors of the passage. The
bridegroom walked by her side, ex
postulating with her fears. Hesisike
lu honeymoon wliisers, but the rari
float ion of tlie air wiusuch that every
word was audible.
"You toltl me, Lcnora, that you al
ways felt happy, no matter where
you were, so long as you were In my
company. Then why are you not
Iiiinnv now ?"
"Yes, Charles, I did," replied alio,
sobing hysterically, "but I never
meant above the mom line."
The Rn.wnsville OmWcr savs cot-
ton has to be Planted on the Rio
! V a, 'le on.y "ih,' VhreTyca," and
......I... nicked everv inontll In the
?. .lK' ll2n T. V.
. """ .. ... .
Ji wl K ,'i !n.Va?six and a, mar 'cm nt-
and saltlllo at six and u M aru r i w
a ,H.tmd, specie , w. ', ,"'""'y .V,T.",a; w .n ..noen,l un as the other.-
r . . . . . ... :i
long and strong, said to is- fully equal.
If not siii-rlor; to the Ix.iiisiana ami
j Mississippi cotton. '1 beaverage yield
is a Isile to the acre. Mexican labor
1 1 easily procured f..r tho cultivation
WHOLE NO. 466.
will rarblle Aeld rare the Cattle
Cartiollo acid Is obtained from' coal
an acid only in virtue of its comliln
ing with bases. It does act on mot-'
als.- as most acids do; It doe not ooi
This singular suhsUuirn is in hnvo
tjio effect of stopping at once the ten-
.1 1 ! . ... . .
dency to putridity iu matter. It ar
rest the progressof putrid sores. If
a small quantity is sprinkled alsmta
room, it operates as a sure protection
against cholera. There Is some of it
In the preparation ordinarily applied
to blocks of wtssl used for paving
streets; and it Is possitlvely asserted
that when the yellow fever prevailed
in New Orleans there was not a single
oase In any street Where this kind of
pavement had been laid down
Carls il to acid was used In Kurope to
check tlie progress of the rinderpest.
There was no other remedy found to
wnicn mat termite scourge yielded.
Cattle to the value of many milHorM
of dollars died of the ri n leriiest. Far
mers were impoverished by It. Tlit
best medical skill in the world was
employed to stay lu march, but all
iu vain tin carboiia acid was used.
It Is stated that where hen la liml
already become atTected by tho
disease, and thocarbolic acid was scat
tered among them, no new eimna mv.
currcd. N. Y. Sun.
TH.B SORROWS or A RKVKHCB OF-
I A. Wilkinson. Esd.. la at nm-
sent Collector of Internal Reveuue for
the third district of Tennessee. Mr.
Wilkinson bclmr an oldnrlv o-ontiu.
man, leaves the performance of the
main duties of the office, which Int.
tor is In Chattanooga, to his son, an
estimable young gentleman, and well
qualified for the business. The elder
Mr. Wilkinson resides in McMinn
ville, Warren county, of which county
ho has been County Clerk for the past
t wenty-one years. Tlie loyal men of
Warren county, and in Tennessee it
must lo remembered none but loyal
men can vote, have often desired and
coaxed Mr. Wilkinson not to collect
tlie revenue tax from them as they
were loyal, but to make up the loss
thus incurred by taxing double the
Democrats of the county. Of course
Mr. Wilkinson ooultl not concur with
this Idea of the loyalists, whereupon
the league gots mad, ami the members
thereof at the late county election in
Warren elected a young loyal leaguer,
for County Clerk, defeating Mr.
Wilkinson, who was again a candi
date, very badly; and all because
he would not take the taxes off
tlie loyal men of Warren county.
Such, readers, Is one of the results of
loyalty, as practiced In the dominion
of Rrownlow. Vhattanooaa Union.
WABitiNOTox, ' August 19. The
condition of allulrs in '
intimated lu my dispatch of last night.
is being carefully considered by tlie
authorities In this city, and enough
is known of the course Intended to lie
pursued to warrant me in saving that
lirowulow's scheme toorganize a mil
itia, composed of Ignorant negroes
and depcrate white men, some of
whom have been pardoned out of the
penitentiary for the purpose, upon tlie
pretext of their presence being neces
sary to preserve the peace, when
their mission really is to perpetuate
the power of the Radical minority,
will not be allowed by the General
Government. The beginning of tlie
end of Rrownlowism witli all its at
tendant evils is making itself appa
rent. General Thomas' known hostility
to tho vlewof allairs indicated above,
it is thought, will nocessitato a
change in the Department comman
der, and General I uncock Is regarded
as the one most likely to he assigned
to tho lX'purtmcnt of'the Cumberland
In the event of the removal of Gen
eral Thomas. General Hancock to
day, in company with General Rous
seau, call til upon tho President, and
this among other matters was froely
RBARCIII NO THE BLACK I'OIMT
A corresM)iident, writing from the
gambling hells of Weisbaden, Hum
burg and Rudcu-badon, says:
Kvorv morning at sunrise there is a
squad of men-seen searching the for
ests that nitjolu tlio famous gambling
resorts. They aro apiMilntetl by the
Government to Hunt out the bodies of
suioidea. Scarcely a morning passes
that several are not found, A short
time since, at Wiesbaden, a young
English nobleman lost his all at the
table. Ho blew out his brains there
and then with a revolver. His Ixxly
was carried away ; the gamblers wip
ed off the blood from tho tublo with
their handkerchiefs, and remarked,
"Gentlemen, we will not delay the
game!" The play went on as usual.
Tlie ladies did not faint they were
too absorbed in tlie clink of the gold
HOW TflK WlIITB AND COLORKD
Democrats dothi nob in Mississip
pi. We learn from tlie (Marion, that
at a rooont liarbecue and Mass llatlu-
..!.... I r i .- I .i,..i..i. .......,
UULIUII J1ll-l-llllJ 111 llItll UUUI11JI,
Miss., and attended by au audience of
8,0(10 people whlto and oolored ono
hundred and sixty annual were oar
becued and consumed. The assem
blage was addressed by Hon. A. G.
11 row n, wlio was followed by two col
ored orators In support of the nomi
nees of the DomiK-ittcy for the Presi
dency. Tho sax'hes and sentiment
uttered were received Willi great en
thusiasm. r wonder the carpet
bagger Fgglcston skulked off from
Mississippi lu disgust at the thought
or reclaiming the State to luuiicui
TWIBTIFICATION. An exchange
tells the following gissl thing from
Grant on hi Chicago Platform i
"Grant Is said to Is- unite disgusted
w'lh his new party friends. lie has
'discovered that being a caudlduUl for
.';- W'Slti T.U
f,,r 'v 11 B ,ll,u ,l,rto HJ ' ' . 1111 ' .
ncwU.l-f. llow. Ilfims Uvn read-
: I.i. r ..v..e llm 'h cami I1 ul form, and is
""M-' naii. what It means.-
lrn.sl Ihlng' read.
i . li.lil.iiriiii .-s
luimsl to hiiu, but ho
" w...... .
has forgotten the points."
i A in gro Is-at a white man lor dob"
gate to Hie county ism vciitloii in
t U vil.md, Ohio, the other day.
till If la m ur,i.l.rfiil ... ...I.. .!
worKl and of n. L itSm mr.Ji i I 'wn from mother eartl, by means
iim ... . '.," v. of one sheet f eopisr ami one sheet
anHent'k'gptla s used to pZiyl 1 ,n whch '"T '"'''i"' V j'?"1
their mummies. preserve f 0 fpet and having about nur
t'mri.un i. .n,i w -i i ... inches of earth between-thens. 'lutho
. ax ss a, are 1VI 11 V IMIfllllNin
From the Botlvwr (Tiriil.) lUilteUn, IMh.f
For months past wo have longed ti'
lay before tho public the fact that a
most wonderful discovery hnll been
made lu the art of telegraphing bV
two of our fellow-citiaems, (Hwrg M.
Dugan, llK)ker Ford,, and- Colonel
Coleman, of Memphis, and shall now
rirweed to record what wo have soetf
n operation-at the telegraph office liv
tills place flr weeks past. Thn'llcov
cry made does away with all the' Jars
and fluids heretofore used in telegraph'
olllces, and a eurn'nt of electricity
sumclently srrotiK for all purposes H
copper plates wires are attached.-and
the current fiuw protiurod sooms inex
haustible.' The oK-rutors at the tele
graph office here long since (ttMpetiscd
witli-fluids of .all kind,, and every
message sent from Ihillvar now Is re
corded by arr Instrument which re
eel ves Its power trom th fmrtinf bat'
tcry, and which consists of nothing
but on sheet of copper and one of
zinc. Tho Inventors have applied for
a patent, and R is hoped that their
prayer will bo speedily answered, as
this discovery ot theirs Is destined to
work a most wonderful change In tho
art of telegraphing.' Hereafter we
shall endeavor to gives full and com
plete account of this truly great dis
covery, and are proud to sty that tt
Hardeman county belongs the credit
Those Wlio dirtftrt th trutli of what
we have related can go to the depot
and nee for themselves; as tlio new
battery Is in full and constant opera
tion, and has never fulled to do all
and even more than the old costly
Ji.es and fluids can do. This Invention
wli.' save thoiMtand of dollars to the
teleg.ph companion and Is dost! hod
to bccoi-ie universally adoptod on ac
count of Its cheapness and durability.
RADICAL TBK K TO PnOt'l'BE HI
Tho Memphis Radicals are resorting
to dosoratcmfjflns tofiircethcnillltla
on the people. The latest and dirtiest
trick Is newspaper correspondence
For a couple of weeks past letters pur-
Jiortlng to have been written from
irownsvllle, Grand Junction, La
Grange and other points, have ap
peared iu prominent Northern papers,
which never had correspondents at
any of these points before. If not all
written by ono man, they aro tho re
sult of concert action; for all utter
about the snmo falsehoods, and bear
the same point militia. It Is sought
to make tne North and the Legisla
ture believe that a reign of terror ex
ists throughout West Tennessee, when
in truth the country was never moro
quiet The dirty, slimy scoundrels
writing these letters Know mat militia
means terrorism, and that terrorism
will furnish new avenues to plunder.
The letters aro written In Memphis,
and are as void of truth as their au
thors of decency. Yet It Is a part
of the programme, and will produce
the desired effect. Avalanohe.
ROMKTIMNU FOK TUB HICK. A
correspondent writes: "Frequently
wo n nil sick people wnoso stomacu
reject all kind of nourishment until
conditions follow that in many in
stances In whloh I have hoard the
popular sick-bed nourishments pie-
scribed and rejected by an Invalid's
kuown the simple saucer of parched
corn pudding or a bowl of gruel re-
rused. The corn is roasteti irrown,
precisely as we roast cottee, ground as
Hue as meal in a oolloe mill, and
niiido cither into inusli, gruel, or thin
cakes, baked lightly brown, and
given either warm or cold, clear, or
with whateverdressing the stomachs
will receive and retain. Parched
corn and meal boiled in skimmed
milk, and fed frequently to children
siilluring from Summer dlurhca, will
almost always cure, as it win dysen
tery ill adults, and, I believe, the
cholera in Its earliest stages."
Read, Old Link Whios. Wcro
Henry Clay now living, he could not
vote for Grant, for ho once said :
"If my suffrago Is asked for tho
highest civil office of my country, tlio
candidate, however illustrious and
successful lie may bo, must present
some other title than laurels, however
gloriously gathered on tho UIakiu
A Nick Man I President Johnson
charged Gen. Grant with falsehood
and duplicity lu connection with the
surrendering up of the War depart
ment to Stanton. Grant admitted
the duplicity, and the President
proved tlie falsehood by five memls'rs
of the Cabinet. A nice man to elect
for a President.
A iM.rson who was roceiitly called
Into court for tlie purptsw of proving
tho correctness of a doctor's bill, wu
asked by the lawyer whether "the
doctor did not make several visits af
ter tliu patient was out of danger!"
"No," replied tho witness, "I consid
ered the patient in danger as long as
the doctor continued his visits !"
"How much to insurt tills death?"
asked a person at a newspaer olllce.
"One dollar." "Why, I paid but fifty
cents the lust tlmo I inserted ono."
That was a common death,,' said tho
publisher, "but this is 'sincerely re
gretted.' " "I'll tell you what," said
the applicant, "your executors will
not be put to that expense."
A dandy getting measured for a
pair of boots, observed. "Make thtsri
cover the calf." "HeavensT" ex
claimed the shoemaker, surveying his
customer, " 1 have not got leather
The smartest reproof that we have
heard for some months, was given
the other duy by a railway guard.
"Docs your mother know you aro
out?" Inquired a would-be Witty pas
senger. "Oh, yes," was the reply,
"she gave me sixpence to purchase a
monkey. Are you for sale?"
Kx-8eerctary Stanton Is said to lie
rapidly reaching a state of actual Im
becility. He unifies and wanders
around his own Immediate neighbor
IummI not even noticed Icy those who
were hi former tool. Jfo Is prema
turely old and feeble.
Tim new drink Is called "Hutler
C.s Ulalls," Vou stir Up With all.
ver sshiii, Htmlntoue eye, ana put the
shsiii lu your NK-kct.
. a- i.i.
Charles Irftmh ustsl to say that he
bail a great dislike to monkeys on tho
riiiciple that "It was hot pleasant ti
Uk upou one's ,s.r relations."
"How dis-a that iookr" said Mr,
Crump, holding out his brawny hand.
. inai," sum aiiiiw, "Kstasas tnougii
you were out of soap."
rilx hundrvil llioiisnnd bslfssvagQ
negnsjs rule ton states of the I'ulou.