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The Great Debate
Now York Evening I'ost.l
Tor the first time since the exi
gency of the war rendered it nec
essary to impose very heavy inter
iml excise taxen upon the people of
Hub country and to establish duties
npon foreign imports ut correspond
ingly excessive rates, a genuine de-
tate on the merits of the tariff
question has begun in the Congress
or the United States. It brings
into conspicuous notice several
I. The great ability, sincerity of
purpose, and mastery of the sub
ject on the part ot the leading
speakers on the Democratic side
2. It, brings into yet more con.
spicuous notice either tho want of
sincerity or the want of capacity
on the other side,
No Negro Republicans Elected.
There were a number of colored
Republican candidates for office at
the late election, and the fate uf
everyone of. them, so far observed,
has been similar to that of the rev
wend colored gentleman whose ex
perience is told in the following
paragraph from the Paris Record:
;4 AVo are told'thst the Rev. Dr. IL
S. Berry, the colored Republican
oandidate for magistrate in tho
Millersburgh precinct, is one of the
best educated and most intelligent
jolored men hi the State, and not
withstanding his many qualifie
rionslii.s white Republican friends,
with the exception of five, went
square back on him. This goes to
show that tha Republicans,, while
they want the colored man's vote,
will not vote for him. . Tho white
Republicans can offer no objection
to the Rev. H. S. Berry except that
he is a colored many
She is Preached at Too Much;
The American woman is preached
at too much. She is not left to the
simple, spontaneous development
that makes for the flower of char
acter. There are too many theories
about her. And. the duty of acting
is continually . thrust upon.-her in
stead of the simple duty of being
Her education,- is one of constant
stimulation to effort of some kind;
she must do this, go there, see that
And so she develops into the nerv
ous, restless, active type that we
know, and comes into womanhood
laving alwut her for a- mission.
Nothing is said to her about the
hidier duty of . letting her nature
ulone to develop itself spontane
ously and unconsciously into tho
healthy, restful being she coukl J.)o,
Truly to know is well ; to liava
all knowledge of things scientific
and philosophic and musical, to be
accomplished and clever and full of
activity, all of this is good. But
there is something else. Iliat she
should live along graciously and
serenely and simply, to- come into
her mission in life whatever that
shall be with steady nerves and a
a sound body and a serene mind,
surely this is bettor.
The Tennessee weather 'jropbuli
letin for the week ending Satur
day, August 23, says :
" The generous rains supplement
ed bv tho average temperature anc'
sunshine have had excellent effect
on the growing crops, except., in
some localities the excess has slight
ly injured tobacco on low lands by
drowning.' This crop is reported in
good condition generally. Cotton
is still reported in fine condition
though there is some complaint of
rust m the western division and in
some places it is reported growing
too rank, owing to the rains ant
high temperature. lhe crop, is
regarded generally as one of tho
finest. It is. heavily fruited, and
1 e?inning to open. In Giles bounty
as many as one hundred, and. forty
bolls have been counted on a single
stalk. With a favorable season tor
maturing and for picking this y ieh
will bo very large., liato com is
reporto-1 greatly improved. by the
rains, though there is much.com
hit of iniury both.-, to the carly
and late crops by -smut, the damage
in some places amounting to 25 per
ivnt In many, places the drouth
was so long continued that the crop
...in 1... Bimrtpned at least one-nair
hut theri are also many, saction;
in which' there, was sufficient ruin
t,- ;cn r a Ltxxl vieR Other wons,
as millet. swe"t potatoes, late Irish
poii.stoek peas, peanuts, ctr
hrfM mvrn U'M.lHill'.-'l My.ii.
i i in i
rain:; and prospects improved.
Pastures have been greatly revived
and live slock much improved in
condition. A fatal distemper among
young colls is raging in portions of
the middle division, n&o hyg chol
era, lurnips an looking hue Kince
the rains. The s-iil in excellent!
conditio! for plowing Mid farmers
are preparing for-a large area in
wneai. :utogeinei. me outlook 'S
A Divided: Party.
New. Yolk WorK'J
'there is i. very tserious division
in the Republican ranks. The St.
Paul Pioneer-Press, which repre
sents the northwestern Republicans
who have real business interests,
insists that the Senate shall "drop
both bills and go home." On tha
ot hor hand, the Tribune insists that
the "two bills are easior to pass
haa one ( s'c ), while another on-y
of Mr. Belden'sorganscries: "Both
bU must be passed. As is well
known, these two newspapers rep
resent the office-holding class.
Tho division is the natural and
ogical result of-the attempt of tho
political bosses to force through
the two measures. Thcv were
ramcd -for the simple and sole pur
pose of enabling the Republican
loliticia is to remaiu in possession
of the Government. The rights
an. I. necessities ot tho country Were
not-considered. It was certain that
the tariff was an outrageous impo
sition on th s business of the coun
try and that the force bill would
injure every Northern merchant,
vepubucan or Democrat, whose
rade is with the South. Tho great
mass or, the Republican party, as
well as the Democratic party, were
o uo sacrificed in the interest of
ho politicians. The only business
interest considered was the pursuit
ot politics tor what there is m it;
Mr. Reed knew perfectly well
that discussion would reveal the
real motivo of these two measures
and that it must result in. a revolt
of . the people against the politi
cians. This was an important con
sideration, in the suppression of de-
)hv liat the bills have been bol
ted in the Senate. Their meaning
las been explained and is under
stood. Therefore the party is di
vided and the politicians are find-
ng themselves alone in a wilder
ness of opposition. It is a very
interesting and hopeful situation.
Census of the South.
lo Washingtou correspondent
of tlie Chicago Tribune recently
Konithnt paper the restilts of the
consols reports from the Southern
States. Prom these it appears that
"Alabama now has a population of
1,520,000 as against 1,262,505 in
1880. Arkansas has increased from
802,525-to 1,182,000; Delaware from
140,008. to 175,000: Florida from
209,403 'to 306,000; Georgia from
1,042,13.7 to 1,40000; Kentucky
rom l,o4,0X to 1,870,000: Louis
iona from 030,946 to 1,115,000: Vir
nnia L'om 1,512,565 to 1,700.000:
Maryland from Wd&m to 1,400,
000; Mississippi from 1,131,597 to
1,200,000, '.-Korth Carolina from 1,.
399,750 to 1,640,000; South Caro-
Una from 995,557 to l.lSTlOOO; Ten
nessoe from 1,542,359 U 1.800.000:
Weat Virginia from 618, 157 to 774,-
000. Texas has increased 400,000.
having now a population of about
2,175,000. The' increase in Mis-
soari has been 600,000 and her pop
,,i ;,.o cr.i
lheso figures have not been fi-
nally compiled and revised, but for
all practical purposes it can bo told
with a near approach to accuracy
-,7hat the population of the South-
em States -vill be.
Upon tho present basis of renre
pentation (151,000) there would be
a gun in the number of congress
mea f rom every Southern State ex
cept Delaware,.tliogain being from
one to four. Under the niportion.
nie-it (181,000) proposed. by EeedJ.
the South will mako a Blight gain,
possibly not more than two. Mis
souri (14), Texas (11), and Arkai
sas (C) will each add one to their
electoral strength; Maryland (G)
sens to have shown a larger, pro
portionate increase than its neigh
bors, and may have a ain of two ;
Alabama (8) and Virginia (10 arc
almost certain to show a loss of one;
while Tennessee (10) will not have
anything to spare in keeping it-3
own; Dolctware (!), Honda (2),
Georgia (10), Kentucky (10), Mis
sissippi (7), Louisiana (6), North
Carolina (9), ;tnd Wehit Virginia
(4) will aiako no gain; and South
C;,olij-'. .-T'l ut-.y.yyossibly Iosmoiu1.
Ltynl Sot ires.
ORDER OP PUBLICATION.
IN Tllii CHANCKKY COUNT OF HKNTON
COUNTY, TENN -STATIC OF TENNESSEE
AND r.KNTON COUNTY VS. N. WYATT'S
IN- this cause it nppeariug from
the comiiljiiimnts' bill that tho defend
ants, in. Wyatt s hens, who.se names are
i:ot known, nnu part of whom are non
residents ot the Mate of lenneaseu, it is
oiltjml by tho clerk and master that the
sau; heirs ot X W valt. who are non-res
idents, In- rerjinreJ to appear before the
cliaruv;ry court at rauiuen on the tourtli
Monday of September, 1SSK), and make
defense, to said bill within the time pre- j
senbad by law, or the same will be taken
tor ei:Ue:Hcd and ivl lor hcarm" exnarte
as to them. It u farther ordered that
this notice be published for fonr consec
utive weeks in The Camden Chronicle.
This Anjms! 18, Pi').
TOM 0. JlYE,
Clerk nnd Master.
S. L. IVuerfioIiriUirior plaintiffs. 118:4
ORDER OF PUBLICATION.
(Petition to Enforoo Lien.)
IN THK CHANCEKY COUKT OK BliNTON"
COUNTY, TENN.-A. C. HAWKINS VS.
Ill this cause it. appearing to the
clerk nnd master, fr mi the petition of
A. (r. Hawkins, filed in the cause of Jiur-
rell Karp, el. als., vs. 11. F. lUunley, et
als.. iv which lie seeks-to enlorce lien
as an attorney in paid cause against the
lands mentioned and eesenbed in the
pleading in said cause, and to sell the
same to satisfy said lien, that the defend
ant, IJurreU Eaip, is a non-resident of the
StMe of Tennessee and a resident of the
:-?tatt of MissoniK so that the ordinary
process ot law can not te serve upon bim.
It is therefore ordered that the aaid Bur-
rcll Harp enter his appearance in this
cause on or ueforo tre fourth Monday in
September next, and make defense to said
iKitition or the snme. win be taken for
confessed and set for hearing exparle as
This August 18, 1SW.
TOM C. It YE,
18:4 Clerk and Master.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION.
(Petition for Divoro.)
IN' Tllli CHANCKKY COUKT OK 15KNTOX
COUNTY.TI:NN.-TI!N,IK K015331SON VS.
IN' this cause it appearing to the
olerk iiiv.l master from the petition of
the complainant, which is sworn to, and
by wliich petitioner seeks to have tho
bowls ;f matrimony now subsisting be
tween her ami the defendant di?solvol,
tiiat tiu (U'lowtaiH s resicn:e is un
known, it is therefore ordered that the
defendant enter his appearance hi this
came, aw? make defense to said petition
on or oetore me iourtn iuonf.av in wp-
lumber ne:n, or the une wilt he taken
fir confessed and the cause set for hear-
ins exparte as to him.
This A-igust 18, 18!)0.
TOM C liVli.
18:4 Clerk and Master.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION.
IN THE C1IANCKUV COU11T OK IlKNTON
COUNTY. TENN. -STATE OF TENNESSEE
AND liENTON COUNTY VS. H. KEE'S
I N this cause it appearing that Y.
A 0. Kee, one of the defendants is a non-
lesiueiit ot t!:e Mate ot tennessee. it is
ordered by the clerk and master thp.t the
sai l 1 . (.. Kee tie required to armear le-
fore tha (riiancey court at Camden, on
the fourth Mondav in t'-vntember. lSt)0.
and make dcfenPi.i to said bill within the
time proairibed.hv law or the Prune will I
be set ;rr hearius: exnarte as to him. Jt
is further ordered Unit this notice be pub
lished in The Camden Chronicle for lour
This August l?i 1800.
TOM C. IiK,
Clerk and Master.
i. L. Peeler solictor for plaintiffs, 18 :-l
mKMV fining I, Mt nCr,
Cftwtorfwr promotag IMgeatloa. and
overcomes i'latuloncy, Coutitipation, Bour
Stomach, Diarrhoea, and Fevorishiiena
Urns tho child is rondercd healthy and its
s!ocp natnraL Catoria contains no
Morphiuo or other narcotic property.
" Castoria ta so welt adapted to clitldren that.
I recormnwid tt as supprior to any prescription
kuowu to me." II. a. Abcue3, M. I..
tfi Portland A40.rarook)j-n, K. Y.
"I w Costorin la my practice, and flsd It .
specially ad;nted to affecUoiia of chiUrou."
ALKX. r.Ol.RRT.OK, M. U.,
1057 sa Avo.. Now York.
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OITIC1C OYl'.lt .VcDANIl-L & KliY'S STOKL
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