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"" I II I l II I I ll il nil i . , . - - A f A I ft U ft jj IJjLHj LfPOan V &q --- OFFICIAL PAPER OF LINCOLN COUNTY ,0 .k--Yw.j.-- t I. O.WALLACE, Editor. Ornci--.4f am Old Stand: Signof tJ . "Observer Printing, OJice." FATETTET1LLE,. TENNt Thursday Morning,NoTember 4,1858 Columbia Synod.' The Columbia Synod of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church met in Winchester, Tenn., on the 15th ult. We extract the following item of the proceedings from the Winchester Home Journal: Rev. W.IL"Baldridge, of McGra dy Presbytery, preached (the mod erator be'mg absent) the opening ser mon. Rev. M. n. Bone, of Tennessee Presbytery, wa3 elected Moderator, and Rev. W. 13. Watterson, of Elk Presbytery, Clerk. ; Athens, Limestone Count)' Ala bama, was selected as the place for the next meeting of tbe Synod, and the time fixed at 11 o'clock A. M , on Friday befcre the third Sabbath in October, 1859. The Trustees of 'Winchester Fe male Seminary,' located at this place, proposed to the Synod to give to it the property, fixtures, apparatus, &c, at present owned by the board, val uadat about 84,030, upon certi.in conditions, nmong otheis that the Synod would expend in improve ments on said property at least $G,000. The Synod upon mature delibera tion accepted the proposition with but one dissenting voice, and agreed to raise the sura proposed, and at least 10,000 if thought advisable, and. retain the present Board of Trustees. The Board of Trustees, under the direction of tho Synod, will, in a short time, have in the field an agenl to raise the means, and there seems to be no doubt entertained by the friends ef the enterprize as to his success. . This 13 a small amount for so Urge a number as compose the Co-: l.imh;4 Svnntl to. contribute, and it i will be promptly raised and thus se cure to the Synod and friends of fe rn do education a school of high char acter and sustaining patronage. A Literal Fact. A gentleman just from Attala Couoty, Mis3., gives us the following feet, which we puKish that all may KPft the extent to which remorse of conscience will carry a man: A fe;r year? ago a man by the name sommUted a murder in Ala- bann, after which he removed to At tala County, Miss.; however before his departure from Alabama ho un derwent a trial before a regular or ganized Court of Justice, and was cleared of the crime by a Jury of j " J . ... .... having experienced the most terr.Die - U- U ...,.J I a barrel whiskey and excluded Him self from the society of mm; where solitary and aione, he plunged into the deepest and most thorough state of intoxication, drinking, it is said, a quart of the "fire water" at one draught. In this gloomy and miser able condition, he lingered through theJapse of two or three months hen his spirit took its flight to that bourne: from whence no traveler re turns Writhing under the agony of conscience, he exclaimed terriGc ally, "take that man away.' "The way. of tho murderer is hard," Eaith the holy word of God, and how truly does this instance verify it, as well as thousands of others whose lives have been sacrificed at theshrine tf Bacchus. What is Democracy! Wo notice the above caption over the beginning of an article in almost every Know Nothing paper to get in exchange. We were under the impression that they had been thrashed so often, acd severel', that they would have found out what it was before this time. : They will learn ..iw.. t,:u wv t. HiLt i n ni nn. ii lira nn i' it i iih rri i another beating in lSGO, and :for Oorexaor next August, they'll find pit then, poor tbiDgs. ; : r- r , me isapiist Association. . j Lebanon Tlcmlil f ui S'lJ ebanou Herald of he Sth contains' a fall repoifof the proceed- containing details JjLicb Lave cot yet appeared: ; . At 8 o'clock Monday morning tbfi Association irniin rnrr. T'n nzra Louse was crowded Wits utmost ca pacity, and' tLe'eiclUmfat ran high. After a little sparring and cross-firing. Dr. Winston obtained the floor and j addressed the house for upwards of two Lours m behalf of the Iioweli wing of the Church. His remarks were characterized by a. good deal of ability, and were exceedingly, mild and lair. It was near 11 o'clock when ho concluded. Two or three short speeches were ,made by other gentlemen and the Association Again adjourned till 2 o'clock. It was un derstood before the adjournment, and we believe a resolution was passpd to the effect that J. R. Graves should re ply to Dr. Winston after dinner and then the debate should close, unless Mr. G, made some remarks in his speech that would necessarily demand a reply. After the adjournment, however, the majority determined to bring the matter to a close. At the opening of the evening session, there fore, Mn Graves waiving his . lisht to speak, a call for the previous ques tion was made, and the vot3 being taken resulted as follows: Ayes 1G6, nays 21. S the Graves delegates were received. Mr. C A. Fuller then took the floor and read a pro test, signed by himself and other members of the First Baptist Church in XMashville, against the action of the Association, and respectfully reques ted that it be spread upon the minutes of the Association. The vote beinjr, taken upon the reception or rejection of the protest, it was decided in the negative by a large majority. Col. W. L. Martin then read a protest signed by some eight or ten members of the Association, against said action, and requested that it be spread upon the minutes. The vote being taken upon the reception or rejection of this protest, it was decided in the affirma tive. Mr. Fuller again took the floor, but his remarks were cut short by the proposition of Mr. King, that J. R. Graves be elected Moderator by acclamation. The atmosphere in and jiTound the church about this time was quite warm. The vote in favor of Mr. Graves kp.s nearly unanimous. Probably not more than fifteen or twenty voted in the negative. Their No," however, was very emphatic. Thus ended the Gght' on this troublesome question. The decision did not prove satisfactory of course. The minority claimed that they had been badly treated that the major ity had decided against them with out hearing their side of the ques tion that they had violated the constitution of the Association, &c, &c. The majority, on the other hand, contended that they had given the minoiity a fair hearing, and that they had exercised no authority that they were not entitled to. Who was right and who wrong, we leave the public to decide. We have noth nig to say on that point. As to the impression made upon outsiders, we bohsve the feeling was generally in favor of the excluded delegates. Wo mnko this statement, first, be cause it is true, and secondly for the information of our distant readers, who no doubt would like to know (that imnrrsonn .n rrniir nnnn fho V.: "T r7 .TT:" ::"; Huu' uncivil UI lilU ciation on this important question. A duel whs recently fought near Memphis, (Tenn ) between Mr. Wa. ters, of Virginia, and Dr. J. E. Nagle, formerly of Lancaster, Pa. They met on an island, and, wilhout any witnesses but their seconds, fought one of the bloodiest duels on record. They fired two rounds with Derin ger's pistols, both being wounded each tire. Ihey then, by agreement re sorted to revolvers, and continued the fight, Mr. Waters was riddled at ev- eiy shot, and died the Bame . night. Dr. N:iglo received wouods that will probably terminate fatally. him . A plan is proposed by which a train of railroad cars can be stopped, what ever may be its running speed. It is proposed to have an oil vessel pla ced in front of the driving wheels, and immediately, over the rails on each side of the track, with a commu nicating string . leading to tho engi neer's stand; almost immediately a constant stream of oil could be poured on the rails, and the forward motion ot tue tramjwouiu, entires cease, when, or soon after, the last car of the train reached the oiled portion of the I By pouring sand on the rails, .'the train would pass over them. t B. Tu Taylor, collector of taxes in New York, is defaulter in the modest gam of 250,000. .. Pujcicins at the Result. - The recent elections in Ohio. VcQi sylvania, and Indiana; " are ) adverse1 to the Democracy. Tho Adminis tration has bsr a defeatedthe Black liepubiicans have triumphed. Is this a cause for reioicin?? Rcioicin" for what? That the abolitionists will bavo the next House! That the Democracy' at the-'.-North.- the last :.nd only friend to the" rights of the South, is prostrated! that the aboli tionists, led by Thad. Stevens, Grow, banks, &c, aw triumphnnt! That the Administration, because and for its. defence of the constitutional equality of the. South has been de serted by I he North by oven Penn sylvania! Rejoice that those who would destroy the South are partly in . power! Nero it is true, fiddled while Rome was burning! But wo did hope that no southern men would be found to shout hosannas over the defeat of the South's friends and the success of her bitter, unrelenting, sleepless foes! So it is, however. The Richmond Whig, tho ablest as it is one of tha most respectable K. N. papers South, but utters tho general voice of its party when it shouts as follows: ' .'We rejoice that it (the Adminis tration) has received its deserts at the hands of the voters of Pennsyl vania, Ohio Indiana, Iowa and other States. We rejoice to believe that still other verdicts of condtmnation are in reserve . for it next month. We rejoice to believe 1hat the Ad ministration is dead, and, with the Administration, dies thebogus nation al Democrat io party of the nation. The Opposition to the Democracy '6ti!l Ihvs!" And 1SG0 will bo 1810 over again. Notice how the Whig sugar conts its poison by stvling the Black Re publicans "Opposition." Yes! Oppo - sition to an Administration truo to! tuc South opposition to a Democracy true to the rights of our section op position to the Constitution upheld by both .igamst the assaults o: f sntic ism-opposition to the Union main - hiinpil mrainst th ;nct.j;r,,nn,i nurf attacks of the abolitionists opposi - Press to these banded and powerful imn ; tt,a rrt r,oi me smh no auoiu itree the variegated. 'opposition,' to th j ?al1 cbes Jn ?n aM'f t,0Ur' Bible, to religion, to the rights 0f hand inserted, which lrew forth from 1.. a i ithecavitv of the chest, and near the " ' ." i'viiu iiiiiyu" uiuv .. .. i jiuciiv. auu, suouis oi encourage-;, : ,, , . .. , mentnrosent nn iha ;;, nf iha i h ft dull ugly looking kn;fe, a - - v ii 1 JUIVuo antagonists ot the South, oi the Con-,UKUw- . AU,'Y " a V . r V stitution and !h. Union! . For what? !r?n,y ?n ir"? sh? I To defeat the Democracy, prostrate!1" kih Je lurg wa3 considera the Administration, and then elect. f"? JT Vf n5lnS Win. II. Seward! And then, what?;1" C(!ntact th 1 ' The m,n s rccov w;uv. irk: i :. : I t.n ery is considered to be doubtful. limine ii uiji ijiju us aucmies leu O TT ...... USi UiinlsviUe Advocate. The Richmond South concludes a sensible and wdl written article on ''Abohtioni-im and Disunionism.,,:mei't annually and dine ence togeth with the following remarks: Tho care for disunion is the des truction of Abolitionism and h the isms which run net in the Northern State, Remove these excrescences from Northern societv and bring back the people to the spirit and temper u .wuv ..... uuU j;pmpty chairs and emprv plates were the hearts and homes of tha South-lLis 0r.ly society at the last melan ern people. Let us and our iGstitu-'ccojy fcast tious be unmolested.and we wiildwellj ' together in uoity and posses the j The lightning performed a whole peace, is the thought and wile dental operation in Petersham, land in feeling of every true mau in the j South this day, and has been and ever wiI be. The South wishes no other or better government than that which the fathers of the Republic formed and left as a heritage to rl their children; but while they de- m.tud no more they will tuke Loth- : i rpi . i . j . mgitbs. i.t)0 uemanu is just, is right, is reasonable, and if it be re fui?ed, when the fullness of time is come, they will euow that they "kuow their rights, nnd knowing dare maintain them- And this let the Era ind all others concerned take notice. If the prevalence of disunion sentiment at the South is annoying, the process of eradication is simple: acd if it be fahly tried it will be found effectual. Heavy Bill to Foot At Poogh- keepsie, N. Y., a young hidy named Catharine Pitcher" has recovered S5,500 damages from the Hudson River Rnilroad Company, for person al injuries, consisting of a crushed foot She attempted to get out of the car, when it started, threw her down and crushed her foot. Her father had previously recovered $750 for the loss of her services and for medical attendance. The Receipts into 'the Slate. Trefisurv of Tennessee for the year ending tho 1st inst, wer? $705, G37; while the Disbursements were $750,7G3. The Hon. Albert Rast is in Wash ington, and says that the Democracy of Arkansas are almost unanimous for Senator Douglas. More about life Cable. From the statements made by the electricians,: 'it;. would seem.; that the Eastern half of" t no cable was pretf v v'"-u ..!si:i;a '."iit-ii ii. was wm i nature, tiiOugn-aiienaea Dyno'nair down thy Agamoninon there ibreadth escapes' ; or bloodshed. b .'in 'm.ny' serious leaks in it even j Quite early in the morning, "mine t!en;-tt$ owmg.to the weakness of the currents, no ; message sent -from Newfodndlaad to Valcntia has ever betn recorded by the instruments, mo iwo or mrce uispatcns inns-iCated mittod being read from the deletions oi ine galvanometer aione; mar, in addition to1 tho great leak 'or fault somo 270 miles from Valentia, there i ii ?i. ' ' is anotner quuo as serious some 500 miles or more from that place; that the copper conductor is too sni'ill at any rate, and that the very powerful electric currents required both bv the existence of the leaks and the smallnessof the wire, must very soon born up the gutta percha near tvery point where the water already penetrates to the wire. Thus it appears the caUe was little better than worthless when it was put down, arid must soon be totally destroyed as a conductor of electrici ty, by the action of the galvanic currents constantly applied to it. A singulr incident occurred in Pe tersburg. Va. , last week. While -a horse belonging to a country geutle man was standing on Old Street, near Sycamore, one evening recently, a dog passed underneath him, nnd re ceived a kick, which completely mrish d in his skull, killing him instantly. The owner ot the horse eoon after left the city, but had not procceeded far before the horse fell and expired. Upon examination, his left hind foot, with which he had kicked tho dog. was found to contain a pkee of bone several inchesinlength.arparcntly part jf the dog's jaw bon bu VMrirl I O ft M l . IKU 111 iUO very quick cr tend-jrest p rt of tLe jhoof. lie had died of tetanus. . A prisoner in the State prison at Columbus, Ohio, swallowed a knife, 1 j i j i . :i ii. . Jami n " Pmu uw !rurgeo i to opmte upon him and remove it. 1 Chloroform was administered, a piece anu a ? ue a"(I a ,iJlU or ur mcnes Thn list enlitnrvlvmiof. m-m's club" took pl ice in Cincinnati last week, - In the cholera season of USS4' rentlemen agreed to as long as they lived, a bottle of wine to be sealed ind drunk in mcmorinm r tV-a l-icf- C'TViVfiT T'lio first rt- n;on WM heM on the Glb 0f October, lg32f nil on (he Cth of October. ; i or o n Voff- crta onr..:VA. nr the seven, drank from the bottle and pledged the six dewl frienda whose Mass, last week. It passed downa 'rod attached to the . residence of a Mrs. Pierce. Tho lady was sitting at the window immediately adjacent to the rod at the time, and was some what stunned. Bat, curious to relate, she was greatly astonished to find, on examination, that every one of her upper teeth had bacn extracted by the shock without her knowing it, and were laving about loose on the floor. Mr. Preston, ot fcaltville, V a., was , recently passing along the street, inuuljects the- men-bruisers for mon- Abingdon, driving a splendid horse, when, in running through a gate, he lipped himself open with a nail, as was supposed, and his r aunch dropped out. After running alout one hun dred j'ards, all his entrails came out. At the end of another hundrvd )rards his heart and liver were dropped; and he actually ran fifty yards farther, with all his insides out, before ho fell and expired. A ntber rich case occurred in Pat rick co., Va., a short time since. Two ot the citizens ot that go ahead State, having each about a half a dozen chil- dren.: concluded to make a swap ofi an unheard-of character. Oae pro posed to exchange wives; but the oth er, thinking his wife the most likely woman, said he must have something to l.,ot. ' It was finally agreed that one should give the other two and a half bushels ol potatoes, and the swap was made. The cork tree is being extensively cultivated in tho neighborhood of LncumatL A iiomantie Wedding. K A wedding came off at the Clinton Hotel, in this city, some ten days Ugo, which was'a little romantic in' its j host," Mr. James McLaughlin, of the Clinton, was called upon by a young J gentleman and lad)-from the county 0f J3oone, who coolidcntly commuci- to him tho imnortant secret j that they hud run away for the pur- p0so of getting married, .and were fearful that the damsel's enraged va- pa Wou!d follow and overtake them 4 . Dy tne you whose frame shock like an Indian- ian under a fit of ague while he was speaking; and Mac, sympathizing with the youDg lovers, at once promised to do all in his power to have them legally spliced. The young lady was under age and had no written consent from her father to become a wife. This was important; but the laws of Kentucky permit the parties, in tho absence of batter proof, to swear to their ages; and our friend Mac, knowing this, suggested the fact to the parties. At the mmi time a bystander re marked that the young lady could do that by writing "twenty -one years of ays'1 on a slipf paper, and put ting it in her shoe. Tha thing was done the lady swore that she was over twenty-one yean of age. Judge Charles Mooar was called in to sol emnize the marriage, which was done after tho most approved fashion, and the two lovers were made one in less time than we have been penning this article didnupti; ;best style j . j f- 10 to meet the l Y 72 ' 7 C ""'T' lair oue and to make the amende hon- ... .. . .tl orable by piomiting to "do so no' J 1 i is proper oere io suxie ftct thtt none of the otSce officiated in the matter were ted with the nature of th-) played off upon them, and are there fore not culpable for the transaction- m lt only saved the parties a . trip to vutruten,anu we nope we io ks 1 1 .1l ii ii f ii J have become reconciled. Covington Ky.) Globe. A Mas tries to Chop IIlS OWN berore the marriage could be solemn- wu "uus wurges. uai ne appeals ;-wi iana o0;.-nl tothe churchout side of Nashvjn ! were asked bv the : voung man. lt evident ho will receive an ex-1 After partaking of a splen-Ln,irp ar,,tU nrph.,rii fl, K,X f the kne f d repast, prepared in Mac'sltha 9ot, o', " i UnSrO' HHTr? PfifiRP , the happy bride and groom " - '-2.," i . UlUiLO UlHJ OUUd. IIead orF.A correspondent of. the probable complexion of the next! evay t) Reveille, writing from;iIouse of RepreseDlal-3: vtiuo.i county, jvy., siaies inai fow dnys since a party ot men were raising a log building; one of the company ,a young man named Thom as E. Searcey, suddenly left his work, and, seizing au axe, cut several se vere gashes an the top of his head. Ou attempt being made to wrest, the weapon from him, he brandished it in the air acd threatened to kill any one who approached him. He then laid his neck upon a log, and was about to chop .his own head off, when his companions nudged, after a des perate straggle, to Becure him. Searcy is dtsciibed as being an in telligent, upright, honest mnn, and had never before given evidence ol beiug insane. Tho Northern papers have two sensation subjects upon which to di late and fill their columns: The first is the disgusting prize fight at Buf falo between two men-brutes, Morns sey and Ilenan, witnessed by three thousand two-legged animals, without molestation from the civil authorities. Prize fighting may be set down as an established legitimate amusement in the North. The other subject which affords the New York press columns of worls is M'lle Piccolomi ui, the new singing woman just im ported from Europe. These two ey, and the new Bong-bird are perfect treat to the New Yorkers. . ' The Baptist Church (African) in Richmond, Va , numbers 2700 com municants! trcly a congregation to be proud of. The Baptists have 52, 000 colored communicants in East ern Va., olone. Tnere is a colored church in Petersburg, Va., of 1800, and another of 1400. In Charles ton, S. C, the Presbyterian Synod represents nearly five thousand color ed members. - Throughout Louisiana arre contentions of slaves are foun(j. In Orleans one African Methcdiat Church has 1.350 mem- hers, and fiis colored missionaries. Lesson to PnixTERS. Andrew Kessecker, the compositor whoset.the first type in what is now the State of Iowa, is worth 50,000. He located at an ear!)' day in Dubuque, stuck to his business, never 'tram ped." and now reaps the reward of his steadiness of purpose ia an iade pendent fortune. He, however, ttill acts as compositor in the Times office. The Baptists of Nashville fire split op by a: quarrel between tho Rev. J. R. GravesEditor of the Tennes see Baptist, and Dr. R. B. C. Howell, the .:Pastor of tho 1st Ttontist Church there.' Charges were prefer red by Howell's liier.d3 against Graves the trial was get Graves denied the jurisdiction of the church and contended that the ' trial was not accord! a majority of the church sided witn Dr. Howell, whereupon Graves and his friends withdrew. Dr. IPs friends without opposition are going ahead, trying and convicting Graves tended Support from his distant brethren. -They are both iistingush- ed men: rxd their nuarrel eill C likely eventuate in a serious Ecbism! in the church. ' ' . . j In the person of Tom Corwin of Ohio, tha Black Republicans Lave secured in the next House one of the! ablest men in the country. Asai debater and orator, he wa3 few equals. ' He was formerly in the Senate, and then Secretary ol the Treasury under Fillmore. All his rret now. ers are now to be exerted in the cause! of freesoilism and against the insii-j tution of slavery. H is the more dangerous, too, because of Lis freedom from the coarseness of Giddicgs and; the abuse of Sumner. HewiJL imJ doubtedly, be the leader in the House ngisinst tho Administration and the: South. UsTiMELr Development. The rredencK Litizen notices the siugu- cality about the middL of August which, it is opposed, fcasbttu the Moa ... V . . P cause of this oloommg out of sea- K ... 3 , r t, son, by cutting oil the ends of the timely development. The Next Honsr. -From th ra 8uU &f lfa , t guf eleClIon, from what may be expected from ; elections to be held hereafter, a cc- temporary gives the following, as ti e Lepres Democrats, 114 Republicans, 113 Southern Americans, 6 Independent Democrats,1 4 Total, 237 Nashville OWeS a fuoded debt of, $60300-, ..w debtcfssc5,3ss. Ls means of every description aro put down at $841,330; the revenue1 this year is estimated at $1G0,130. ine n Dilutes lor tne present year,; exclusive of ordinary expenses, are put down at $154,776, and the or dinary expenses are at least 120,- 0006O the deficiency at the end of the present fiscal year Will be cl07, - G4G. Nashville, from this showing . . ' . . P by Its Mayor, IS getting lU debt IS spending more money than 'she re- r. r ,, J CeiVeS Irom all SOUrceS. Hon. Jas. B, CI iy Of Kv., has written a letter in favor of the the- of Douglas to the Senate from II- ; I Ark TA va -. aL... ' T A 1 If hiT nhennmonn in tri:f viMnifr f .n iSiiuice ittosnvthat w bava au assortnitnt i rm i i a w m m -a. I lU 1 . 1 1 i. I I II I l . I .III IllllilS I rs wno ; ,l , ,i . ..,. .! j m ' -j w w- iriCUl ...i 1 1, .. ' t on tl it-lit rt tin i'Jnflt n r linois. So has, also, Mr. Vice Pres-; cr,e,.HJ of .f,p antl iwo -q- lopexceLt . t i t . -.I l -j- which wul ba rcnuirea in cash. ident Breckinridge. ISotwithsundingj BonJ with twJ or mwe gwJ arJ 8sfi3c.;ert Douglas' many heresies he has enlis-: securities will be require! cf t!?e j iirchasei, ted in his behalf many of the leader3.anJ aIieDre,nwrhr".u of the Southern Democracy nnd has much of the sympathy of the; South era people because, they look up-: on him as lighting the abolitionists in his own State. General Association of . Tennes- SEB AND NORTH AtABAMA. The meet- eu, was the raising of l,oGO to be devoted to ministerial education. The next meeting of the Associa tion is to be held at Shelby ville, in October, 1859. Ladies who wear hoops would do ing of this Association of the Bap-I ?fVJIttMil,S' f "EGiI WOiIAX .. , , , . . . T r i namea Malinda, aea about 4.- rears. lelor.-T- tlSt Church, late in Session at Leba- Jn? to the estate f Judah CuEnlnahnm.!. non, adjourned at noon on Tuesday jsid Negro will be sold for one-h df c.k, l-ist Aninir ttiP hninr-;5 ' transact-'"nl J'" " montLa. Forthatfor iasi. vmong me Dusinrrss iransaci- t on of tv. rnrpi.aBa n.. . i..i well to nut flannel skirts under them.!1111,01 Parks other as a protection. A young lady of, o V, J . . ooutu vouv;iy, wass., wnose aress swept into the grate and took fire on Wednesday, was saved from pro bable death by the interposition of Uhis barrier, ner outside' clothing was burned, but the fl mnel resisted the flames long enough to afford an opportunity to extinguish them. For the luxury of - tobacco the English pay dearly indeed, the duty being eighty cents per poand on un manufactured tobacco, and two dollars per pound on cigars. I ii IFrigld flVanlham Date jcM nzdni direct fcca ' 1N8W YORK & PHif,HU iXLJla's'acdlaCstcotniIaortiaelit ii GOODS THEY HAVE tVETi OrTESEt! Ttis targe stuck, amounting to tevly Twenty Thousand Dollars, MOSTLY NEW GOODS... our jitock having been reJuceJ Tcry 1-ivr in he sumimrt ii r.ift-r?,! on t?i rul ?n. 'prompt dealers at PiMppe oc firmo!.io 1 Icl0iaiJlC AS Ai;Y HOUSE HERE CAM GFFED, fi ft n n n ft ?? 1 1 T T T H - while to CASII DEALEC3, we ara determined to oUer Goods 03- CASH BUYERS. OCT LOOK C3- that tlio lest, as ve'.i as tha poorest of Goods will be bousd to say tliat tLet ara We will gell Coo.! . A3 LOV AS ANYBODY, and the idea tbat we nnr.fit do so because ours ; cred t boue. is too absurd to re.tairt rcfulatioa. This is no idle Lozl I WE MEAH WHAT WE THERE! We carr.ot siTe anr idea of '."ne exter.i t f mi. iaaV V. . a 4 . . . . . f -the tahohs Goxsof wb-ch it is cw-i. SMOIDERli, U CR -V . Oct"? cfe fill f.T?VlpS GotL23. WRIGHT Jfc TRAXTHA1I. 10.000 lbs. Feathers, 5,000 lbs. Wax, AT2S CT3. T"7"E will gire tbe Tery hiybest m.irket ce in rnTmn.t of acanrt, cr io Goods at cush prices for any moni:t of BROWN AND MIXED JEANS j ju P'le 2nd Str,Pfd Llnst BBSIIB Sept. 23. WTUGUT & TSANTIIASr. CHANCERY LAK3 SALE. i'5 pursuance of a decree of tlie Cbarcerv '"'f !irin-rVIif-Tciin-- i"e Auiist term. Iboti, v. the case cf Gcrrgt W. Bowl;i:r rs. S .ruh C. Trotr.i.in ar.l Ptl,ers, wil1' T,,fVf;?y' l!e,-2J "-7 r :ovcuiber, t.Ter f. r s .!e. t the .Iki-hwt biJ.ier, the TRACT OF LAND, bc- i longiu,.' to the estate of Thomas!.. Tirtrjr.r, Iec- i1 lkn,i t:- n D.siTict No. 13, ai.l S1 wF:S!!l - vhl Si.l land will be sohl cn thtT ... i-. . . . . - ' Oct. 21, 1333. 4t thanccry Sale of a Mave. IN pursuance of a decree of the Chancery Court of Lincoln county, Tenn., ma.Ia at the Angnst term, 13o8, in'tbe casa cf K. C. Ewin. Adm'r, &c. Bill for sale of a Slave I will, on Saturday, tlie KSthduycf Aovciiiljcr, I8, ofTcr ;or s;!!e to tha hgbtt bi.Mer. at the court-'.r nse door in the i;a swd and sufficient security will i. re- i"1"". "d iiea tain.i nntii is u rM. Oct. 14, 1853. District Chancery 4'cnrC lor Lincoln Conaiy. Clement C. Kiins 1 VS. i October Eales. lc?'.? O? f romIa,!.7,aT;t !'-T:s ron;!. v- anditappeann2tothesa-,i.fact;onofth9 Iderk and Haster, that defendants Thomas Younj, Augustus Young. Wiiliaia Cifr;on and Eliza hU wife, Samuel H:i;r..i. and P.r,k ney Eains are non-residents of tha State of Tennessee It is, therefore, ordered that pub- -lication be made in the Fatetti:tille02 EKETXB. a newspaper published in Fayette vi! Tennessee, for four weeks in succession, ccm manding said defendants to be ar.d appear at or before ths next term of th Chancery Court to be hM for the cou-ty cf Lincoln at he court-house in Faysttevi'Ie.cit the lncrf Jlciulay in FIru:sry, ar.l rtaj answer, cr demur to complainant's original and amended bills, otherwise the same will be ta ken for confessed and set for hearing tmrta as to them. A copy: K. FAEQUIIAKSOX Oct. 21, 1853-41. Cm.$i I v: V I rw 11. I I ' 1