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r-- HUrSTBIU EDICATIOy. .
. There are now thirty-two indus-
trial-colleges itt; the United States
which have received the national
endowment made by Congress under
the act of July 2, 18C2. Massachu
setts has two, Mississippi two, and
ach of the other States one, except
Florida, Nevada, Louisiana and Vir
ginia, in which none have yet been
established. Twenty-six of these in
stitutions are in operation, and it is
expected that the remainder will be
opeisd during the year 1872. Twen
ty are established in connection with
other institutions, and seventeen are
independent colleges. Three hun
tfred and ten professors and assistants
are employed in giving instruction
to more than two thousand students
who are pursuing a regular course of
etudy in agriculture and the mechan
ical arts. Quite a number have al
ready completed the required course
of three or lour years, and nave re
ceived diplomas. A large portion of
thecBtudcnt3 are educated free of
expense for tuition. These institu
tions have excited the attention not
only of the States, but also of pri
vate individuals. Several gentlemen
and ladies of distinguished liberality
who had ia view the laudable object
of improving the industrial education
of the nation, have made liberal
donations for their support. .
Tobacco culture will probably be
come, within a few years, one of the
'jmoet important industries of Califor
nia. The experiments this year in
its production have been remarkably
successful. At San Felipe, where
the American Tobacco company is
located, the yield of tobacco has been
extraordinary larre. One patch of
Connecticut seed has yielded four
thousand pounds to the acre; liavan
na tobacco plants have yielded twen
ty-five hundred pounds per acre
The plants grow very large, and two
cuttings are obtained from them, and
from some plants 6ct out early, the
company have had three cuttings
The Ilavanna tobacco is said to exce
in quality anything produced in the
Island of Cuba. If the tobacco is
one half as prolific and of as good
quality as it is said to be, the cultiva
tion'of it will become in time one of
crcatest enterprises of the Pacific
coast, more valuable even than gold
mining or grain raising. .
It is a eintrular fact, that with nl
the practical 'progressive ingenuity
to which as a nation we are justly cn
titled, we are behind all Europe, and
vMT behinlold Eirvpt. in availing
ourselves of the very important ad
vnntfifrps of steam plowing. In the
cultivation of large tracts of land
steam plowing is undoubtedly more
economical than, the present system
Our Entrlish cousins fully appreciate
this. There are in England severs
different establishments, employing
nwr twelvo hundred men each, in
the manufacture of steam plows
The plan found to work best in Great
Jintain, is to have organized coinpa
tup who hire out their steam ma
chines and do the work by contract
nnd it is said that more than five
hundred steam plows are thus held
for hire. The success of the exper
iment is Droved by its working on a
tract of five hundred acres near Lon
don. So poor was the land deemed
that it would not bring a rent of
three dollars per acre, but after being
plowed by steam it brought a clear
profit of eighteen thousand dollars on
grain crops. Scotland also finds no
difficulty in making steam plowing
pay. In Germany the same mechan
ical force meets,with general approv
al, while further in the East the
Fachaof Egypt employs four hun
dred of t hea plows. In those coun
tries the lands arc old, and thorough
ly freed from all obstructions, which
may account for the extensive use
of the steam plows., Then, again, the
, land being held in immense estates,
the proprietors are enabled to pnr
chasc and use them with great econ
omy, when their expensiveness would
preclude small landholders from the
possibility of availing themselves of
their advantages, liut our western
prairies are naturally level and free
i'rom obstructions, and there seems to
be no existing reason for their not
being plowed by steam; other than
the renson which causes the Turk of
Asia Minor and the greaser of Mexi
co to-day to use a wooden plow in
stead of an iron one, to-wit thrift
less ignorance. The use of the steam
plow is no longer an experiment, as
the above English statistics prove.
It but remains, therefore, for our
western farmers to club together and
purshasc thorn, using them first fur
themselves, and then doing their
neighbors plowing by contract, mak
ing lnotcy by the operation. If the
members of a new colony, for in
stance, would combine and purchase
one of those plows, it will do more
plowing in a single d:ty than all the
men together, leaving tho laborers
free to perfect all the, other details
necessary to establishing themselves;
or private individuals might purchase
them and plow by contract, as is now
done, in manv instances, with reapers
and mowers, and almost universally
with thrashing machines The Free
31ATE11H1.S FOK M AM KE.
The latest harvest of the season i- fit
- hand. It is the guthoringof materials
for a stock of manure for next year.
On this work depends the amount
which may be reaped from next .year's
rop. 1 f the supply of manure -an be
doubled the crops may ho increased in
more than equal proportion. It is not
the droppings of the stock alone that
constitute manure, there are many
materials that may lie gathered from
other sources equally valuable. Tho
groat bulk of the manure from stock
fonfistsof undigested vegetable fiber,
nsorudeaiwl unaltered in character
when it existed in the shape of hay,
straw, or fodder. But its mechanical
condition has been changed, and in its
present state of minute division it
more rapidly enters into decomposi
tion. That is the whole secret of the
value of animal manure. Kvery
fannerjhas in his control abundance
of material worth as much as the
droppings of hts cattle, which, if
gathered and uiincled with the more
easily decomposed matter, will furn
ish for his crops food of the richest de
scription. Of those the first in im
iMrtince is forest leaves. These rap
idly decay, and contain a much larger
proportion of the most valuable fertil
izers than the wood. While dry wood
contains from one-tenth of a pound to
four pounds in the thousand of potash,
dry leaves and young twigs contain
from half a pound up to ten pounds of
potash iu the thousand. Almost ex
actly the same relative proportion
hohis good In regard to the phosphoric
acideoutainHl in these suUUnee. A
thousand pounds of leaves of the
' mixed forest (trowths, common in the
United States, will yield nearly two
pounds of this mont Indispensable fer
tilizer. Leaves may be jratherM at
auy time before enow falls. They
ehould be raked together with hay
j likes, either band rakes or horse, and j
gathered into piles. They may be
hauled in winter. A hayrack, pro
tected at the sides by a few boards, is
an excellent vehicle to haul them in ;
laree iwrel noons, covered loosely
vithapieceof gunny bagging, make
nancy .baskets by which to loadtbem
into the wagon. Jroor headway is
rnado with forks of any kind, except
barley forks, and they are not usually
met with. When brought home they
may be put under roof, or keptdry be
neath a few boards, or a thatch of
straw. -Then they make a comfort
able bedding for any stock, but most
especially for sows with young litters.
jlewdes leaves, many otuer materials
will suceest themselves. 'Ian bark
contains much potash, especially oak,
and next hemlock. Kawdustisaiso
valuable, especially that of beech,
elm, and bass wood, while that from
other hard wood, is worth the trouble
of gathering. Road sweepings, mead
ow muck, coarse weeds, and such re
fuse, ehould be brought in ana cast
into the stables and yurds, and made
to absorb the liquid manure, and ev
ery day's labor thus spent ia in a wor
thy harvest nelu.
American Tobacco Planters.
At the banquet given in Liverpool
to Mr. Hager, editor of the New York
Tobocco Leaf, the chairman, Mr. T.
Cope, in proposing the toast, "The
Health of the American Planter,"
delivered the following humorous re
In my fancy the planter has always
been pictured as a kind of rood look
ing, burly, well-to-do, clear headed
man, given to good dirraers, and
rather fond of. shooting squirrels
Laughter. But one peculiarity of
or theirs undoubtedly is thattuey are
always on the brink of ruin. Never
was a period known when the crops
paid them, no matter how high the
prices go. 'i ney really appear to car
ry on business from motives of pure
phiianthonv. IKenewed laughter;!
Of course the first planting of tobacco
is always destroyed by some cause or
other. In this extremity the plant
ers borrow plants from their neigh
bors. I gather this from Mr. Hager's
paper; but I never j'et could under
stand the reason why, under such
circumstances, their neighbors should
have any; but they have, neverthe
less, and they seem always ready to
lend them.' Well, soon after the sec
ond batch is planted out, a long and
severe drouth usually ensues, causing
the tender leaves to wither and Tade.
The drouth is generally succeeded by
a deluge of rain, which washes the
plants up by thei. roots and carries
themaway-into the rivers to be seen
no more. Laughter. Should there
be any tobacco still remaining, a pe
culiar worm or grub suddenly appears
on the scene and attacks it. This
grub eventually develops into a fly,
and the fly, in its new shape, makes
a still further onsaught renewed
laughter; but after all these risks
our unfortunate tobacco plant is not
out of danger; there stills remains
the inevitable frost, that sad enemy
to all vegetable substance. After ail
this, as a kind of climax, comes the
grand conflagration In the burning of
the barn I laughter!. Of course, by
this time, we have resigned ourselves
to the temptation of short supply and
famine prices; but, bless you, quite
unnecessarily. The import season
arrives in due time, and tobacco is
landed in about the usual quantities.
The reports that have reached us may
have been perfectly true in them
selves, but spread over the vast acre
age of America, reports of floods,
frost, or whatnot, are of little practi
cal moment when we come to aver
age results hear, hear. I have said
tobacco comes over in its usual ci'uan
tity, but I would like to make a re
mark or two respecting quality. The
great bulk of the American planters
are, 1 know, very honorable, high
minded men, and we purchase many
marks In the full faith that we shall
get hogsheads honorably packed.
There are some shippers, however,
who pack falsely, concealing all man
uer of short, dirty tobacco in places
where it will not be discovered when
sampling. But the attention of the
trade has been drawn to this; and
the officers of the bonded . warehouse
are much more vigilant, and further
more, the prices realized for such
falsely packed hogsheads is generally
the value of the worst portion of the
hogshead not of the best; so that
the practice will no doubt soon be
discontinued. Hear, hear. I only
mention this as a little incidental
circumstance. On the whole, we
have much causa to be satisfied with
our friend, the American plauter, and
1 have much pleasure in ; proposing
his health. Loud and continued ap
plause. The toast was received with
What a Farmer Should not Ho.
A farmer should never break up
more land than he can thoroughly
cultivate; half-tilled land is always
growing poorer, while welt tilled
land is constantly improving1..- A
thriftv and prudent farmer ttftll not
, i - , . .i, . : . i ki I. . :
uevoie ins soie mieuuoii 10 me im
provement of certain fields on his
farm, because the land is "easy to
work," and let other portions of his
premises go uncultivated, and grow
nothing but brush, bogs, briars, and
A farmer should never have more
cattle, horses, or other livestock than
he can keep in good order. An ani
mal in good order at the beginning
f winter is already half wintered.
Nor should he let his cattle endure
the chilling storms of winter in an
open yard or field, whilst a few shil
lings expended in providing com
fortable stables would amplv repay
him in saving fodder, and afford a
greater quantity of milk.
A farmer should never depend too
mucli on his neighbor for what he
-an, by oarelul management, pro
duce on his own land, lie should
not make it a common practice to
either buy or beg fruit while ho can
plant trees and cultivate them on his
own ground, nor annoy his neighbor
bv burrowing tools to work with,
while he can make or buy them.
The lrrower is a servant to the
A larmer should never Ik so im
mersed iit political matters as to netr
lect doing bis various kinds of work
in due wawn, and to tidy up matters
anil tilings for tliewinter; nor should
he be so inattentive to ixIitks as to
remain ignorant of those great ques
tions of national and State policy
which will always agitate more or
less a free people.
A rail mill is King constructed in
Louisville, Ky., at it cot of half a
million dollars, for the manufacture
of rails by a new system, which docs
away with manual labor, liefore the
iron comes out a perfect rail it is pass
ed through thirteen sets of rolls, with
out a halt, ami is turned over five
tinges fur side rolling. The iron for a
rail is taken from a heating furnace
tmd transformed into the proper
shape iu thirty seconds.
A now fnriiaee is to le built p.t once
t the celebrated Lanilnrt Ore Hanks
in Carter county, Ky. It will be
about 50 feet in biirht, with three
tuyeres and a bosh of i.'5 feet, aud make
about 10 tons of irou daily.
It lias Ken ascertained, by siuk
inj; ft shaft to the depth of two hun
dred feet at il-s ltorder, that the great
Okofanokeo Swamp iu Southern
(reorsia is underlaid with a bed of
bituminous coal. This swamp is a
thickly timltercd morass, two hun
dred miles iu circumfrence, and the
project has been conceived of drain-
An acorn suspended by a piece of
thread within half an inch of the sur
face of water in a hyacinth glass,
will, in a few months, burst and
throw a root down into the water,
and shoot upwards its straight and
tapering stem, with beautiful little
green leaves, a young oat tree,
growing In this way on the inautle
piece of a room, is a very elegant and
TnE Union Univcreitv t Mnrfroes-
loro is to be endowed ; andf K"5 have
already been obtained for that purpose;
' ' BY JOAQUIN KILUlt.
With the buckler and sword Into battle
I moved. I wim matchless and strong:
I stood fc the rash and the rattle '
Of shot, and the spirit of sone
Wit upon me, and youthful and splendid
mj armour n(-uei tar in me suu
Bane of my land.
It Is ended.
And all has been done and undone.
I descend with my dead la the trenches,
To-night I bend down on the plain
In the dark, and a memory wrenches
me soul. 1 turn np ix t he ram
The cold and the beautiful face -
Aye. faces forbidden for years.
Turned up to my face with the traces
Of blood to the white rain of tears.
Count backward the year on your fingers
While Ibrward rides yonder white moon.
Til! the soul turns aside, and it lingers
Ev a crave that was born of a June
By the grave of a soul, where the grasses
Are as taugiea as witcu-woveu Hair,
And where fool prints are not, and where
Not anything known anywhere.
By a grave without tombstone or token,
Ata tomb where not fern-leaf or nr.
Roof or brant h was once bended or broken
To bestow there the body of her ;
For It Uvea, and the soul perished only.
And alone in that land with these hands
Did I lay the dead soul and all lonely
iaw ii lie w mis aay in me g&nus.
Lo ! a wild little maiden with tresses
Of gold on the wind of the hills; " '
Aye, a wise little maiden, that guesses
Some good in the crudest, ills;
And a babe, with his baby fists doubled
And thrust to my beard and within.
As he laughs like a fountain half troubled,
nuen my nngers cuuck under his chin
Should the dead not decay when the oul.
Of fields be resumed in the May T
Lo I the days are dark-winged as the vul
ture. Let them swoop, then, and bear them
By the walks let me cherish red flowers,
By the wall tench one tendril to run,
Lest I wake and I walch all the hoars
I shall ever see under the sun.
It Is well, may be so, to bear losses.
And to bend and bow down to the rod,
If the scarlet red bars and the crosses
Be but rounds m the ladder to (i.nl
Bat this macking of men ! Ah ! that enters
i ne marrow; this howling of Hell
In return for my song-love that centers,
Vast land, upon thee, is not well.
And I go, thanking God in my going
That an ocean flows stormy aud deep ;
And yet gentler to me Is it flowing
Than the storms that forbid me to sleen :
And I go, thanking God with hands up-
That a land lies beyond, where the free
Ana me giant, or heart and the gifted
Of soul have a home in the sea.
I said my life is a bea.titiful thing,
I will crown me with its flowers,
I will si ng of Its glory all day long.
For my harp is young, and sweet, and
And the passionate power in my song
Khali thrill all the golden hours.
And over the sand, and over the stone.
Forever and ever the waves rolled on.
I said, my life is a terribie'thing.
All ruined, and lost, and crushed,
I will heap Its ashes upon mv head.
I will wail for my oy and my darlingdead.
Till the dreary dirge for the days that are
Stirs faint through the dull, dumb dust.
And over the sand, and over the stone.
Forever and ever the waves rolled on.
I said, I was proud in my hour of mirth,
And mad in rny first despair.
Now. I know nor earth, nor sky, nor sea,
Has heed or helping for one like me,
The doom orthe boon comes, let it be,
For us, we can hut hear.
And over the sand, and over the stone.
Forever and ever the waves rolled on.
Mr. Crittenden, of Ky., was at one
time defending a man who had been
indicted for a capital offense. - After
an elaborate and powerful defense, he
closed his effort with the following
striking and beautiful allegory :
"When God in his eternal council
conceived the thought of man's cre
ation, he called to him the three
ministers who constantly waited up
on ine turone justice, Truth, and
Mercy and thus addressed : them:
'Shall we make man ?' Then said
Justice, 'O, God, make him not, for
be will trample upon the laws.'
Truth made ansewer also, 'O, God.
make him not, for he will pollute the
sanctuaries.' Rut Mercy, dropping
upon ner Knees, ana looking up
tnrougn ner tears, exclaimed, 0.
God, make him; I will watch over
him with care through all the dark
paths, wuich be may have to tread.'
then (rod made man and said to
him, 'O, man, thou art the child of
Mercy." And, turning to the itirv.
the ppeaker said, 'Go, deal with your
The jury, when he had finished, was
drowned in tears, aud against evi
dence, and what must have been
their own convictions, broughf in a
verdict of "not guilty."
John Knoi The Tercentenary Cel
Three hundred years ago, in his
own house in the High street of Ed-
inburg, died JohnjKnox, in the sixty-
seventh year of his age. A few
weeks ago the tercentenary of the
great reformer was celebrated in va
rious parts of the United States and
in the New Dominion, as well as in
Scotland, England and Ireland. It
is not unfair to say that John Knox
was the father of the Scottish Re
formation and the founder of the
Presbyterian Church. His name is
and ought to be dear to Scotland;
and Fresbyterians, wherever found.
are in duty bound to honor his mem
ory. In some respect Knox was a
severe man. Me was a man or strong
will and of unflinching purpose. It
must at the same time be admitted
that if he destroyed it was not be
cause be loved destruction, but be
cause he wished to build a nobler ed
ifice on surer foundations. Luther,
Melancthon, Ualvin, Latimer and
others must be remembered in con
nection with the Reformation fight
in the sixteenth century. They all
did good work, and their work re
mains behind them. . One name.
however, stands in connection with
tne Reformation in bcotland and in
connection with the history of the
Presbyterian Church, and that name
is John Knox, lie secured for bis
country religious liberty, and, dying.
he left it as a precious legacy to bis
countrymen, lie gave Scotland also
the parish church and the parish
school. The church and the school.
what have they not done for Scot
land? Scotland is the native home
of Presbytery, and tho Presbyterian
churches on this Continent honor
themselves by honoring the memory
of the Scottish Reformer, the founder
f Presbytenanism. After Luther,
Knox ts the grandest name of the
A Mother's Influence on the Child.
The sol i ool master sees the mother's
and character of each little boy and
f;ui. A.ut, ift utiuiicv viMiuir, Willi a
iiuiekeye, sees very plainly which
child is daily baptized in the tranquil
Waters of a blessed home, and which
is cradled iu violence, or suckled at
the bosom of storm. Did vou ever
look at a little pond in a sour, dark
day in March? How sullen the
swampy water looked ! The shore
i tnu ted at the pond, and the nond
made mouths at the land ; and how
the scrasrsy trees, cold and bare
armed, scrowled over the edge ! Hut
look at it on a bright day in June,
when jrreat rolling clouds, all golden
with sunlight, checker the heavens.
and seem like i prent flock of sheen
which ine goou vrou is lending in
that upland pasture of theskv. and
then how dillerent looks the pond
tne snores an green, tne heavens all
gay, and the pond laughs right and
blesses ioa. as tne Heavens over
the water, so a mother broods over
tho famil March or June, just asshe
will. Theodore Parker.
itiie .liquors. in England a
new law controling the sale of liquors
has been made, having relation to
the purity of the article sold. Mean
liquor is the meanest poison is the
world, it gives an tne pangs or a
death struirgle, and still holds the coil j
of mortality around its victims till it
snnps under tho heavy weight of
crime or me mau ,wnin or insanity.
For ever alluring aud ever decei vine.
"tangle foot commits more damage
man simple stricnniuo socially, and
the doom of its votary is just as inev
itable ana ratal. He who sells any
but a pure article of alcohol, should
be'punished as for administering poi
son or for an attempt to kill.
"Baby railroad," is what narrow
gauges are called out West.
. Come blue-eyed maid ; O child of song and love, .
Attune my lyre in dulcet tones again! ..j ..."
Lend me Inspiration from thy home above;
" ' Touch the trembling strings with thy sweetest strain.
Come heaven-bom muse; I will follow thee :
Lead me on In thy swift and airy flight :
Take me o'er mountain and vale and suiting sea,
In the rosy morn, or in the moonlit night. .
The natal day hath come: O merry time!
Let us be Joyous as In years past and gone:
Ring the Christmas bells! sound the silvery chime t
Wave after wave let Echo waft them on. .
Happy, thrice happy are little ones at play,
As we have seen in sunny days before;
And gladsome are the hours passing away,
- Where sunshine in dimples smiles upon the floor.
Old Santa Clans hath come to them In dreams.
And filled little stockings hung up at their bed i
Many weary hours 'neath the starry gleams,
They have longed for the morning's rosy red.
Candies and nuts, and oranges and cakes,
And Christmas pies, and many charming toys ;
And plums all sugared, white as snowy flakes
These, and other things all adding to their Joys.
We see lisping childhood In its mother's arms, -
Sweet as any bud ol the rose in May
With eyes of blue, and hair in curly charms.
And lips cherry red where smiles of beauty play.
We see sweetest roses shedding fragrance, where
Beauty bath twined them in sunniest hours;
'Midst curls and waves of softest golden hair, ,
And cheeks that rival the blush of the flowers.
We see many forms move In matchless graced
Through the lively dance, orrompin childish glee:
Grandams looking on with bright and happy face,
And mama's prattling boy joj ous at her knee.
These are merry hours ; would they never end,
' For life would then be one long happy day ;
Goodness and love might all their virtues blend,
" And gloom and sadness be driven faraway.
May eve be bright, and golden be the sun,
As he hies to resl in glory all his own ;
And the twinkling btars comeoutone by one, '
And night's fair queen be radiant on her throne.
Let us imagine other scenes than these,
Where happiness reigns in the cosy cot;
Where kindred spirits each other seek to please.
And their little home on earth the dearest spot.
The busy little housewife supper doth prepare :
Makes the fragrant coffee, and cakes, and muffins light
Broils the tender steak, aud game from far and near ,
And sets her table with cloth of snowy white.
Around It gathers the friends that are dear ; .
And the little one her heart's fairest flower; .
And he, the beloved joining In the cheer, .
And all is as bright as Love in his bower.
How sweet the thought and hope that we may see.
That which we have pictured in the scenes above!
Tis not overwrought, and all of it may be,
. , And we drawn to it by the smiles of love.
Let us not forget If we would happv be,
That there are some who have no Christmas cheer:
Whose fires burn low, and suffering may see.
While we have enjoyed the "fatness of the year."
- - - -
Let us give freely of any surplus store, i
What e'er it may be let nothing remain,
And he thatgiveth tothe needy poor,
"Leudeth to the Lord," and will return again. .
And now, my friends, I wish you every Joy, -
And till another year I bid you adieu ;
May your Christmas be happy : without alloy
And all you love be dearer still to you.
Successor to J. L. Lockert & Co., .
Offers to the" public a full assortment of
American, Belgian and
A complete line of Havre,
UUi II 11 A IffOH fll
Hotel and. Bar Fixtures
. TORREY'S PATENT WEATHER STRIPS,
AH of which he will sell as
any market, at Y holesale or
Nashville, Louisville or
B3- Sign, "Bl? Pitcher," Franklin Street, Clarksville, Tenn.
Oct. 28. 1872-tl
New Shoe Store !
(Successor to J.
Valises and Gent's
Tlic stock lias been greatly improved
by receipts of larsre Eastern purchases.
A small stdck,of
Ladies, Misses and ; .Childrens Gloves. Ho-
j . ,
S1C1T, etC, at bargaUTpl'lCCS.
- r m ' i i a t i i
'. MV aim lO SCU tllC bCSt
SAM. JOHKTSOST, Salesman.
Sept. 28. lS72-tf.
Special ATTfejrrroy Paid to Samplixo and Rei.tivo Leaf thai.
''"f 1 "h Art-rune,- made on Tobnoco.
J"" I,NJJ,iRK Plantem- Tobacro Hixty Day. No Charge to Planter. "K
K. P. BOWLING.
O- Iv. WAREHOUSE,
Corner Front and
SeiU 18, 1871-U.
Yllite Granite and C. C
sr n hi HI
and Lamp fixtures,
low as they can be bought in
Cincinnati bills duplicated
i m m is
my goods , before pur
J. J. THOMAS.
fob . Sampling and Sellino Tobacco.
HAVING completed the Improvements on
her Storeroom, which makes Has neat and
conveuieaisaany to be found in this coun
try, takes pleasure in informing the public
that she haf now supplied it with a large
and varied stock of
FA5CT GOODS, FURS, CLOAKS,
Real Hair Braids
and all goods to be found in a first class
OI'R rrKS ar of all grades, at prices
ranging from 82 75 per set and upwards,
and bargains will be given In this line of
goods from now onrlf Christmas. It will
pay to examine my stock.
in all Its details, by Mrs. Elites, an nccom-
Flised dress maker, at reasonable prices,
have also added a great many goods for
the Holidays. Ladies are Invited to call
and examine my stock.
Mrs. Win. ROSENFIELD.
Kov, 23, 1872-ly
FRESH 11IID MIL"
We can again say to the public that we
are receiving a large siock 01
3XEIV AND BOYS
We have taken great pains to procure the
oesi materials ana workmanship, ana 1
regard to style, beauty aud durability of
fabric, our present stock is indeed desirable
ana stands "excelsior" in tne market.
We have for the approaching winter
OYEKCOATS AXD GLEXGABIES,
of fine and varied materials not heretofore
kept in Clarksville.
Our stock of staple and fashionable
Is well reolnlshed and fuller than usnnl
Respectfully soliciting yourfrequent calls
PIT3IAN & LEWIS,
Opposite Court House.
8ept. 28, 72-tf.
Sign "TENNESSEE IKOX,"
CLAEKSTILLE, ... TENNESSEE
FIHIiB SEEDS !
- . And
Garden Implements !
LOWEST CASH PRICES.
K3T Call mnd ixmmln our Stock. "
Painless Extraction of Teeth
CABANISS & M'CUDDY,
Office, corner of Third and Franklin sts.
where tney win
. AiS:-. and patrons at
VJalI times. All
rVSSXm:-a formed u n o n
7-s the icetn in tne
-.Vfet manner.and at
NjH" ny Firt Clu
'Dentists can af
ford. Also wish to call the special atten
tion of those wanting Artificial Xeetb to
the fact that they mil them up on ANY
plan, and nr ur,:-,r niA i r.KiAL.
C'larksville. Jan. i, 72 ly
FOR SPRING TRADE
Ladies' and Gents' Farnisbin; Goods,
Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, tit
Stock new and very select.
Clothing made to order, and warrant
ed to give satisfaction
fitore Room on Franklin street.
nearly opposite J. J. l;ru.man's
April 6. lP72-tf
J. J. HA 3f LETT
AAE NOW RECEIVING THEIR LARGE
Tin, Wood and Willow Ware,
hlH has IiMin . j.lc'tr'il with nn v tn thfl
vimtitnf thpi.nhlic- whlnh thev wfllaellaa
cheap as the rheiipewt. Call and we.
March 5. i-tf
Corner Rroadway aud Second St.,
BETIS& HESCICK, Proprietor,
. H. Taylor,
Late of Taylor House. Portsmouth. O-
.H. Klbfrt, Laxinpton. Ky.,
Late of Elliston House, Covington, ik.y.
f2.00 PER DAT.
Dee. 7, lS73-3m
An election will he held on the 14th of
January, 173. at the Fimt National Hunk
of liirknvil!e, between the hours of lu a.
auu 4 p. v., tor nve in rectors lor saia
Batik toservi twelve month.
w. Y. HLXt, cashier.
Dee. H, 187i-2w
Tiie old and reliable firm of
SIRS. .'in SIMIM
VTeare pleased to inform onrlady friends
and customers that we have now on han
a large and well selected stock of elegant
Pall and Winter Trada.
Wede not deem It necessary to ennmerate
article, but have in stock everything kept
in first class houses.
We return many thanks to a generous
public for its patronage and hope to merit
the same In the future.
, - , HUDSON ft MAGCIRE.
Oct. 19. T2-tf
Plow Manufactory !
M'REYNOLDS & SON
Manufacturers of the celebraied
MeHEYOLI HOLT PLOW,
So favorably ki own by the farming com
mi. .UK me war.
Having established our
upon a basis that enable! uh to ofler to th
Best and Clieapcst Itow,
ever Introduced in this section. We invite
dealers everywhere, who wish to handle
the cheapest on the market, to call and ex
amine onr work, made of the best material
and learn the extra Inducements offered
factory, on Front Street, near La-
iayeue runts, warKsville, lenn.
Howg repaired on short notice,
P. S. Our Plow can ha had, at wholesale
ana ret:ui, or li. . Moore Co.; Fox A
Smith; Henry Freeh, andBarker x Courts,
Feb. 17, T-J-tf
H, P. D ORRIS,
StoTes, Tinware, Castings,
Grates, and LTonse Fur
Every description of TiiiTvnr
made up in good style.
ROOFING and GITTEBIXG prompt!
J6TH. P. DORMS will guperintend tbe
work and salesroom.
Jan. 6. ItWO-tf
CHRISTMAS GOODS !
We have on hand a large and varied as
and everythln? for Christmas that can be
desired, cult and examine our stocit.
LIGON lil BAKERY
la In full AmAnilAn ITr.mVi Voncif PrAnil
and every variety of Cakes, frinh from the
veneveryuay. Aiioruers proiupuy num.
No. 33 Franklin Street,
Nov. ), 72-tf.
Coal ! Coal !
We have lx--n npio?nted aEnt.i for the
Diamond i ori anil .tfinim: io ami win
commence didtvering Coal here about the
l.'.tli of October. We Intend to supply a
Hood article of Coal at, as low a figure as
will Justify nsin hand line it; will try to be
f.rompl and accommodating in every way.
mt we must have tti Cash for ( oul when
delivered. Orders left st'.ur olllce. aceom
rrnnied bv tbe rash, will be promptly lllle.!.
all others will have the bill sent with
them. We respectfully solicit a share of
Hept. 28. 72-tf
A t.1.. fro.,.n l...'!,M...r fnnw trn.ul wnmm
cistern, spring, !e pond. Ice house, stables,
kiu:hen. and all necessary buildings. It
acres of good land, SU" tine Apple and
each trri-s, miles iroin town, on the
Nashville pike.' Terms reasomiblH.
Also four vacant lots, eon lai nine It acres
each, near same plaee. leruis etjty.
Also oneot tne nii-esi irame residences
n the ritv. situated on 2nd street, near the
Wiley Johnson place, new and In good re
pair, 9 good rooms, furnished with gnu fix-
tores, eic. good cistern. Nearest residence
to t he Square.
Also a orica resKinece, Known as ine ir.
'oooer place. on the corner of Madison and
Second streets, 9 good rooms. 2 closets, 3
bri-k cabins, brick smoke bouse, corn
house. Iart;e and good garden, and In fact.
everything necessary for a tine residence.
Also, one tine lot oi one acre or land
Lear the Wiley Johnson place, with two
good brick cottages V, stories high, 1 cls-
iern, I lee House, ite nesi in tne city, rant
house, stables, etc., all In good tlx, which I
ill trade for property In the country, or
take part pay in good mnles or horses. Call
on UKK.K. HAK.Ili,
Oct. 12, 1372-tf. cr 1. DICK. Jr.
COMPLETE Stock of Trusses, Sap
porters, Braces, etc., to be found it
BIEBS', and at low prices.
AT NO. 1, FRANKLIN ST.,
Clarlssville - Tenn.
Has in store a new and fresh supply of
nrniture just received, such as
BEDSTEADS, BUREAUS. TF ASH
stands, Wardrobes. Chair. Ta
Die, Loonies, Sideboards,
Book Cases, What-Sots,
llat Backs, Mat resses
HANDSOME CHAMBER SETS,
In Walnut, Rosewood. Mahocanv. Oak and
Oak Trimmed, of the latest stvlcs and re
cently bought. Parlor Sets, lied-, oom Sets,
Dining-room Seta and Hall Furniture, sold
cheap. These goods were bought for this
trade, bought cheap and to be sold cheap.
If yon are in need of anv article of Furni
ture, here's your place to buy, to buy cheap.
Come and see and price our troods, as we
mean to sell, aud that yery low. Let all
come, see and price, and then tell their
friends to come and bnv.
ii. C. ATKINSON.
AT NO. 2L FRANKLIN ST.
We have embarked In the Carpet trade.
It proeriy Ih-1ot;s to our business it
cosis us no additional business expense,
nor does it consume our time. We mean
to sell them. Come and see them, price
them. If we do not offer you as good
grades, as pretty patterns and at as low
prices as any in the market, we cannot ex
pect you to Duy.
Best Goods for Leas! Moneyl
Wedelijrht in showing onr'goorts; It Is
onr txmnden duty to show them, your
high prerogative to examine and slert.
H come and see our Carpets, Runs and Oil
Cloths, and be your own Judge of their
etieapness and quality.
Q, C. ATKINSON.
NO. 21, FRANKLIN ST.
A full assortment of Undertaker's mate
rial always on hand.
Wood and Metallc Cases and Caskets
I use Fay's celebrated PntentSelf-seallng,
Air-tight, sheet metnl Burial Cases and
Caskets, unsurpassed in durability,
strength, lightness, beauty and conveni
ence of sealing, made of heavy sheet sine.
The only all zinc case I am aware of.
Will give my personal attention to calls
In the city.
A handsome city nod country Hearse fur
nished. Orders proioptlv allend.-d to.
Q. C. ATKIXSOX.
Jan. 13, 72-tf.
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
For the relief
and cure of all
the stomach. Iiv.
er, and bowels.
Tbey are a mild
aperient, and an
tive. Keing pure
ly vegetable, they
contain ao mer-
ciny or mineral
serious sickness and suffering is prevented by
tneir timely use; and every lainuy snould
hare them on hand for tlieir protection and
relief, when required. Long experience has
I . roved them to be the ralest, surest, a id
e-t of all the Pills with which the market
abounds. By their occasional use, the blood
is miriiied, the cnmnmu" -pelieti,
iinsmit'tians removed, and the whole
machinery of hie restored to its healthy activ
ity. Internal organs which heroine clogged
and sluggish are cleansed by Aiirr' fill,
and stimulated into action. Tims incipient
disease is changed rnto health, the value of
which change, when reckoned on the vast
multitudes who enjoy it, can hardlv be com
puted. Their sugar-coating makes tliern
pleasant to tnke, and preserves their virtues
unimpaired for any length of time, so that
they are ever fresh, and perfectly reliable.
Although searching, they are mild, and oper
ate without disturbance to the constitution r
diet or occupation.
Full directions are given on the wrapper to
each box.hotvtonseliicm as a Family l'nysic,
and for the following complaints, which these
Jfitla rapidly cure :
For lysiepaits or Indigestion. Hat
leasaeiM, JLHnjrnor, and Mahm t A im
tlte. they should be taken moderately to
stimulate "the stomach, and restore its healthy
tone ami action.
For .Liver Complaint and its varions
symptoms, IllHoua It endue b, nick
llradarhe, Jaasilite or t.rrra Mirk
aea, Mil ion Cnllc and Illliana V
Trn, they should be judiciously taken for
each case, to correct the diseased action, or
remove the obstructions which cause it.
For Irynenfery or Iiarrbaa, hut one
mild dose is generally required.
For It heanjatisni, Unwt, ravel,
Palpitation mt th Heart, Iaa ia
the able. Hack, and Lola, they should
be continuously taken, as required, to change
Uie diseased action of the prutem. With such
change those complaints dfsapiiear.
For Drapay and Drapalcal HweIN
lags, they should he taken in large and fre
quent doses to produce tbe effect of drastia
For Aappresslaa, a large dose should be
taken, as it produces the desired effect by
Asa INswr Pitt, take one or two Fills to
promote digestion, and relieve the stomacn.
An occasional dose stimnlates the stomach
nd bowel, restores the appetite, and invigor
ates the system. Hence it is often advanta
geous where no serious derangement exists.
One who feels tolerably well, often finds tlist
a dose of these Pill makes him feel decid
edly better, from their cleansing and reno
vating esoct on we aigesuve apparatus.
Sr. J. C. ATZS & CO., Practical ChemitU,
LOWELL, MASS., V. 8. A.
VOB MJJB BT JJX DRUGGISTS EVER YWTTKRK.
E. 8. BBISUHl-RST.
BE0CK3IAN & BRIXCIIIEST,
BUGGY AND WAGON
We keen on hand the largest stock ol
Carriage. Muggy and Wagon work In the
Ktatc. including the celebrated t. nays a
Co's Biizsy work of Wheeling, n.. manu
factured by Y heelinf W agon and Carnage
KeAll wore sold dv na warraniea to give
Jf A iCFACTTTBEtt OP
BOOTS AND SHOES
Opposite Tobacco Exchange,
Clarksville, - - - Tenn.
C. C; EVERETT & CO.
Have tened a first class Confectionery, at
Morrison s old stand, opposite tne 1 ourt
House, where they have Just received a
large and select stock of
Tojs for Christmas,
AND COFKCTIOXS OK ALL KINDS.
Fresh inelnaatl Beer matt reana
Ale, Ice cold, for all who Indulge.
C C. EVEP.ETT A CO.
Nov. ?, 1872-tf
D. W. SCOTT & CO.,
JEW PE0YIDE5CE, - TE55ESSEE,
nave commenced receiving their Fall
Stock. consisting in part of a full line of
rst-class tient s r nrnlslilng Ooods, Misses
nd lilies Shoes, Hosiery, Gloves. Hand
ercluefK. and a full slock of Notions and
uiauy other kinds of g'X.ds. which will be
sold surprisingly cheap for cash. Try 'em
aeiu. as rj-ti.
O. B. WILSON. HENRT FREUH
J. P. T. WHITFIELD.
TILXNKFCL FOR THE LIBJRAL PA
tronage extended to us last year, and
hoping a continuance of the same. Hav
ing added to oar machinery tui stock of
manufactured goods, we can furnish, oa
abort notice ,
PQ .m AVe will famish plans and
O. estimates of mateilala for
house-building on application.
G. B. WIISOX C0
Commerce Street, near the Foundry.
April Its, lH71-ly.
llim AJD 5I.UI1IJE SHOP
COJUJISBCX ST M It XT.
31 IV XT XY CTU11E
Steam Engines, Saw 31111s
PLANTER'S PRIZE SCREWS.
Machlnrrj Repaired at Short Notice.
Call and see our
NTEA.H JET FTJIP,
and throw away your cold water Pumps
no more use tor them when you can do
WniTFIELD, BATES CO.
Aug. 20, 71-tf.
rill! E SEVENTH ANNUAL SESSION OP
1 this Institution begins uu the 2nd of
Primary IVpartiuent ,
Ireparatory " , , , ,
Collegiate " . ,
' iiimrmiirii. , g f
Ancient and .Modern Languages each loaf
l'rnwlng 15 4
Painting in Oil 16 e
Wax lVork. .. 15 uo
Incidental fee 3 og
Honrding. Including funiixlied rooms,
lights fuel and servants' attention.. 90 OA
Washing, per dozen ... 64
JOS. n. WEST, Pres't.
Clarksville, June 11. VJ-tf.
THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST!
And the new Wheeler Wilson Sewing
Machine Is the bret, for it baa lew, ma
chinery, and less llahleto get out of order
than any other machine. Its points are
so constructed that all lo!,t motion can be
tla.n t.p a 1111 attlt accumulates. Tha
the oldeat machine can be ill 10 1 e to operate
as perfectly as when new. It makes lesa
noise and runs much faster than other ma
chines: it keeps the work entirely free
from all oil or dirt ; it la adapted to the use
of all the Improvements which we furnish
wnu earn macnine oilier companies
chargeextra for them. Ills easily learned
to operate, and runs so easy as not to
Jn the most delicate operator; It will sew
from the thickest krrseys down to the
finest faorlcs; it will sew 'line or common
thread; It has less eyelets to thread, and
makes the genuine Lock-stitch with a Hit
tating hook, thus avoid. ng the annoyance
of a shuttle; U will d every varlcdy ol
work re 1 nt red of a Family Sewing Ma
chine, pluin or ornamental; It Is construc
ted In the most beautiful style, and lakes
np but ltttle room: it is mounted nn a sub
stantially braced Iron stand, and the wood
work Is of the next seasoned black Walnut,
finished up III oiled or polished Walnut,
Mahogany and Uosewood cases.
Prices, fr-ana 865 00 ta $143 00.
Ladies and gentlemen are resp-cf fnlly
Invited to rail at. W. Hillman s Furni
ture Store, Hillmnn'a Mock, Franklin St.,
and examine for yourselves, or order one
brought to your house, free of charv. in
all tbe surrounding counties. Orders from
a distance promptly filled and satisfaction
T. It. BT'R.ilE, Agent.
P. O. Prawer, 2u, Clarksville, Tenn.
Aug. li. 7-2-tf
OF IXTERESTJO THE Flllt!
Having this day asoriated ourselves to
gether in the practice of
DENTISTRY 1D MEDICIXE,
we take pleasure In informing the pnhllo
that weare prepared to doall klndof Wn
lisiry In the most iinproveil style and on
reasonable terms. We would also call
special attention tothe fact that we hava
the best fitted up office In the city, with a
supply of Dental tools and goods that can
not he surpassed In the L nit.sl.stat.si. And
with the aid of the lieu tal Knglneweare
enabled to do work with greater ease in
ourselves and with less paiu 13 our pa
tients. O. A. JOHNSTON.
O. 11. 8 W I FT.
DR. JOHNSTON returns many thanks
to his frtends mid pntrons for the lilierul
patronage for the last few years, and would
ask a continuance of the same. He may
be found at hU oltlie at all hours, ready to
watt on all that may favor him withacaii.
Nov. Zi, 1.17-tf
The firm of Harrison, Bailey A Co Is
this slay dissolved, by mutual consent. J.
W. Bailey having sold his entire interest
In tho stock t.f go.Mls and busm.sui, to w.
K. Hendricks and K. V. Harrison.
The biislneMi In future, W'll te eondncted
nnderthe tlrm name of Harrison, M.imsIo
Co. The new firm will settleail debtsof
the old firm, aud collect ail clsims due
them. A. It. HA Kit IsoN.
J. W. HAILKY,
J. J. JJAUslK.
On retiring from the Ann of Harrison,
Tt i k 1 v . ( '.. I .... . . . 1 '
....... j . .... j .iiirrn ,.o...k
to my friends, for the very liberal Dutrtm-
age exfep.le.1 to me. ami hope they will
continue to do bus! ness with the new nrm.
llnrrlu.n U uu.i. A. . 1 1 . w..n..
Dec. It, '"Ti-lw. ' J. W. BAILET.
M'CAULEY & GO.,
Offer to the nnhlt- a large and we", select
ed slock of Drugs, Medicines, etc. All arti
cles guarantee.! pure and Iresh.
w e nave just recti veu a tar;o lot or
Soa. Toilet Artlcles.etc to v hlch we in
Vile lue special attention of tlx iadr"
We frmir& rviue.lv for n,nna MieH.l-
acl.e, which Is a eertuiu core. Try a tAt,UB-
Weculillie specui allenlloj or I'll
EXTRACTS and SVRUI'S
mannfnetaredat onr hou.
We are agents for R. W. Tfcorias'
elsbratsd Chill Toaic !:
Onr Prescription Department Is e-ndnct-
el by Mr. Warner lliouias, an accurate,
aud careful pre;riptionist. All orders
promptly attended lu, day or nuht.
Nov. 4. ISTl-tf.
Blanks or every ticscrlo-
tlon, for sale at this OLUce.
. .. . .. .