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Southern standard. (McMinnville, Tenn.) 1879-current, June 05, 1880, Image 1

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ll:HM IIAI C l'll,ITI('M Pt'llJ.. A.M llllALTl.'l I. I lilTllll VI I V III M i It I .at ft M'IMIIIIN I rVI 1 1 1 I ,a'M.
$1.00 Per Annan, la Advance.
firiirrjl Pittihrif.
ioixtuv lit i: 11 iHitu lout.
We httt (V!li'J lhl 'ir fy !: t
lag W 44 I' .' It ( It"'" !- ir; in Id.
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(w .NMtyrMf rfvlri. Jn I H.il.UlU .!u f
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MU' ift..' Hi-rtin i'. .n I " .'. i.ii'i U
rh mniiih l tl . Hi. I bl. r rlfi k
Ufhmi.aiiaill.Bi( ly '' r.l,;",, "''' uii innrrien
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II rtj r il. ... i,. i iJ.ii wui..li-li Limit, nll.li urn
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l.all al II a. in. l.jr !: . J- IN i'ii. f
da Hrhniil vrrr f I r I. m m i.i
l,br!rtnr liiifl "i'Ii'iii'Ii In fh
juoiitli at II a. m. If IM'f Null- Ali
oa tlx llilf'l .uhlinlli of rrli iii.mlh J IU .
Ju. Smitli.
, Ytfmil-It' . W.J. If.-l'-n .fii'li. l
tfi'i. hl.if . mil l a lU"Ulh al lililit mi lln- VI
w''ith. ... iy
HUM IIHIM l ill w li -'run t'n"- m
month v .!J I7 I.I l. w.l-7 K..I j
mVMnt rfrNi,.-H,rv! .i..-. ....... it. - n !
tli. U h.iiii.uil. il it a. in. 17 K.v. Mf. ul
Ll'.V.r f..i'.rt.-Srrv.on ..n'. a in...,H. o
h Nil.i-atli am a. m. i.f Ji.t. Mr. .n-
.iwiiri77-fc-TTii-i' rrCul.irlr l.y r. .
C 1J. U, V. t'. ..... .. I
lrr i-M. rvii . ri'ul'irlr l.y i:. r. I .
II. Irivi, I'. '. j
I'lillTl' Mrmsi.t, or I'li-n.inil flill r
vl.-rair.iUrlflyl:.-..r.llkl.ai..lM-. j
LniwtrJ Ultra,' i ri. i.n.h'liW ..n I
tin- S. fM.l.iitli iitS.i l. ' k i. in., I.) !: v.
A. 1'iioaii
Hiiiory '('i-.iv fi.'Mii't . mi.ullilr, lii ll..
4 til Sal.l.Hlh al Vi .ni. l.jr l'.. Mr l.ill . rl.
Jlrlhlifirm Si'i.i... ..ii lir .iiiiinilli (
Cfti'li Dion th at I' a. til. l.r ll. v. A. ('. IhIiiih.
Moi.Blrto tl rvipr.i't. rjr Tim rly nU'lit
I.elurv tilt Crt Sunday in rai h lu. ti th l.r ;
. n r. '
r.lO Pl'KOlU ll!'Mitil .Ll SillnliV 'nil. I
v- '' . .I.i .i c ii . . i
flillUf.l'T l.eforel I.T lliu'tl A. 4 1 1 1 1 1 1 i c 1 1 ' .
1'a.tor. Snl.l.iilli SpIi.i.. pv. ry Miielnr.
i'anti ffiMifA Kiiiirtli Snieln (nni ShI
unlay In-fnre). 1 1 tj if It A. I'n n n i nt- Im in, I w
tur. Si.l.l.nth S. li.ml v.-ry Mmi l iv.
Onk (Irurr, or Harn-ii l'nrk Sc.'.itnl Sun
day (and Suturilay In f.irr). W. M. Jan.'.,
FtUintvhi j I!u.ii.i) i'i-'.nil SutiJnr inn.l
. fvtturdny befurr). Hiik'Ii A. ('tiniitii)iaiii,
. rUutani Cur. I'rra.'liinir the fir..! Sun.!;.
in eucli moutli liy Uiv. . 11. (iilWrt ut $fj
p. ni,
I'Ue L7i.-I'rpai l.liisr. 2.1 Sil.ith in
aeh month by Hcv. W. II. (.ill.. rt at V.i y.
JSyWt Cmprl.Vren:h'w 3d Snlthntli in
caeli month by Kcv. V. II. Oilln-rt at 1 1 a.m.
lliahtnnil Strvii't 3d Hubh.-.tli in iw-li
ToTntf iTMf. W.1I. iiilr.r at i)i y. m.
JlnprtrrU Hitvippi 4th fahi.atn in eaen
month t Rev. V. II. liilliprt at . in.
-'Atf llnll Servk'Pi on the 'Jad Sabhatli
at tacli uiouthat 11a. in., by Kev. Jain.n
JWiirTiVKriiKfSfrviPrunn tlie4tli Sal.liatli
nf eauli month ut 11 a. in., by Ui'V. Janus
n '& A. M. Warron, N'. !2."-it Mnmlny
r . nik'ht iu every inimtn, in tlifir hall ov. r
the court room. a dam utiles, . n
ROYAL ARCH ('II A I'TEIl 3rd Thursday
uiulit iu every month.
T It. Kennedy, II. P.
I O.D. P. MoXIinuvillf, No. HO; every
. Tuesday night, iu their Hall over II. II.
Faulkner 4 Co. A. C. Uuos), X. 0.
ENCAMPMENT 1st Thursday nU'ht in
every mouth. A. .. L'lurrrv, '.
No. 140; Odd FellV Hall, 2nd and
4.ih Monday nights iu every inontii.
E. Mczzy, D.
aud 4th Thursdav uight. in everr month.
' J.C.Martin, P.
rWANCEUY Sits lt Monday in May and
kj November; John V. Uurton, Judge ; J.
JC. lilies, Clerk
1IRCUIT Sits Tuesday after 4th Monday
J in Jauuary, May, and September; J. J.
Shams, Juduc ; A. J. I url, C leik.
COUNTY Sits by quorum Ut Monday in
every month; full court every quarter;
John W. Towles, Esq., Chairman ; am lien
.dertou, CJcrk.
U Steakly, Sherill' '. U Swan, UegUter;
fSatn Brown, Tax Culh'rtor and Trustee;
jLieo. T. Purvis, Hanger; R. M. Argo, Jailer;
1', v. Smith, Couuty euptitintunaeut oi run
Jio IgMnietion. . .
UfAYOR-tJf C. llilast Counoilnien H. L.
IU Wallim?,"f('r'r, A. It. I-row, rfewii?
Wallini:, V. W. .Yaughan, R. T; Ijine, V.
Y. WhiUon. ilarnhid, Martin Phelps.
tA'MoM. & 31. IV. ll.
Ont-irittn daily, and return.
McMiunviUe 10:00 am
Tullahonia 2:15 p.m
McMinnville 5 p.m.
Tullahnma 12:4"
Connects with train for Chattanooga 1:10p.m.
. u " Nashville 2:15 "
fj Telegraph office at the depot. Night mes
sages seul at half rate.
t W. Johnson,
Agent and Operator.
T) AILRO AD Leaves 10 a
arrives 5
lb l. m.
Q PA RTA daily stage leave 8 a. m.; a
O rivee n. m.
flTHVILLE Horse leaves 1 p. m., auu
d arrives at 12 noon, on Tuesdays,
Vsdayt and Satarday. On Fridays,
fes 6 a. ni.. and arrives 7 p. ra.
jOODBUIlY Horse leaes 0 a. m.; ar-
f rivea 8 p. ni., on w nuuesuays ana i
.. VO rOLJ.FJjE Horse leaves 5 a.
-jrrlves ? p. ul., on 1 aarsunj " "-
. Tl .. . ... C.
rs from S a. m. to I p. ra.
kit Law.
Sl'ttblie iynart,
I :!!!rUlf rrfp.wtrnr. J
M, f .!!,,, I. it- r a ria u f,r j
I.mI k'. J r uit I a. a i nii.g (if
our . Hf .r u. I wl.iln ol. iiil, l.ui
..... . ...
jm 'l't.it'l in !!.. ih.nU nth I not ,
i ... . ,
.i!i U.i'- ir,. .. in linn' t 1' i.,'f.,.
Wei!,,, a (i,w ii, rr. ly t , cu,. Ium i'.
" ' i
.-wr ir, M-rjii, i-ii.
l r, I . r. , Hit; I'l, l-i.
TU Wi.iimi.'a ..u f.ti-.ii Ut f.iulit
u tl.ft Lie. i anil t'rrut t ll.iurf i.f tin; 1
!n.r.i.n. A'llfi mnt inU It a'
u.li If .Mi. .Htiirea, n iiil- '
i ii.afjr In t!i !m r-iHituu Jil.ueU fir '
i i . . . t . i i
ii il 'jnil half l.r r joiiriii, ntnl citie
'j'H'iitly ii t ijuiln half lief "honey
me hi." Flic mnl hr liiil.iiiii, Id w horn
wr h;ivo !(.'4ily alloih in eiirrm
jHHi h m e, l.iUiri'1 fiiithl'ully f r l iht
- ara In fr liny ww any .f pro- t
' ' it
k'r' M '"ii-"'" Hoeing tlio
'v",, h" ,0"f ,!'" Mj,-,r ri" !
Tiny iiu I.4V0 tliiilnii churetiea ea-
t;v !-I l.c:. J on oi.ij Uljnd uUnil li.j ii.il.
in rin uiufi n lice and iniwioim on two
,,r I'''-' ,'t'"' Hiui'N ill llint roiip. j
Mio uliited tlint .hi and thu 1X1 ie. out !
Un to Hint "le.j..iiitf oiiee it year mid
,. . . i .1
ll" U i,ut 1,1 n "f', " f"r
1,1, f.. J.i. u Lii li tliev nU:iv re.
. , . , . ' ,,
I eenen jut m! Fi.niiier .'i iriiin ritir
jut oni yp:tr niter ordered. Tlii.i U n
very orderly wny of ahoi-iiinir and t" '
uy the h n.t of it very v.teinatic, hav-
I,,.. i.c advaiiLiL'i' over in of Ik in" iifte !
im mi. iiu.i(, u.tr ii in oi ion nut
to ik! iii ute i i-ninn one year ni a nine i
at least, whii h U a ileeidid improve-!
rucnt on the Anierico-raii-mn practice 1
of changing twelve tinie.i in us many
Mm. Laur.i niuti fdlowed in nu adore-
of some 50 minute?, relating her
experiences and hopes in n far dilh r
rnt and distant field over the waters in
the other direction, to-viit, in the Ka.-t
in Tenia, tho land of Cyru-, Darius,
Xerxes and Zoroaster, where she ha
labored ten years as a missionary , She
t decidedly an f.rtr with nn inspira
tion in behalf of the cauc scarcely
less manifest than that of Isaiah of old,
whose lips were touched with the hal
lowed fire from on high.
This was ani'thcr occa.-ion of intense
suspen.-o its to tiie fate of our "l!iver
hat." Three or four times in rapid
succession we moved it from the im
pending danger f.f 'jciog "wt tlwm on"
as the crowding masses waved to and
fro iu starch of .seats, abut as before
stated our conlatn was that our
comrades were all in the same Ex.
P. 8. We are now at home and
will close our correspondence from
abroad and talk of things present and
to come.
The State's Liability.
Since tho recent decision ot the
United States Supreme Court iu the
Memphis & Charleston railroad case it
is claimed iu some quarters that the
State is no longer bound to pay her
bonded debt. This U an error. That
case neither involved nor settled any
such question. The court did decide
that jere a statute authorizing a State
to be sued was in existence at the time
the State ebtered into acoutract, the
repeal of that statute by the State was
not an impairment of the obligation of
the contract within the meaning of the
constitution of the United Slates, which
says, "no State shall pass any law im
pairing tha obligation of contracts."
What bas this decision to do with th
question of the obligation of the State ?
The" State cannot be saaetan.J Lr
pay her debts like an Individual,' ! j
may owe them nevertheless I liighu
are one thing, remedies to enforce such
rights, other and very Uiuereul things.
Que 8 right may be unquestionable, yet
m certaui cases the remedy delective.
For instance, a man may owe you for
the very meat and bread which fed his
wife aud. children, but because the
statute of limitation bars your remedy
he may be able to defeat you, and you
cannot make him pay by suit. Does it
follow that his family did cot eat up
your meat and bread, cod he does not
owe for them T
The reason a State cannot be sued
on a contract like an individual is pure
ly technical. It is because the State is
so 4jjucl a sovereign jjs $o be able to
make and abolish courts at pleasure,
can fix the limits by its own statutes of
the jurisdiction of thoso courts, and
cannot be made amenable to their pro
cess without expressly giving its con
sent When therefore it repeals the
statute authorizing suits to be brought
against it, on contracts jl has made, it
simply destroys the remedy leaving
the oi'fi'Krfwji of fie contrast in force.
It is for the reason that the deetruiJ
fion of the remedy docs not destroy the
binding force cf Jho contract, that tne
court held tho repeal of the remcfy
was not unconstitutional and void.
Had the repeal "impaired the obliga-
tion of the contract, it could not have
stood a moment. M.
Coilllly (Vrr .spoiidt-etP. J
Fast Waukkk, May 27, 1&S0. I
To Editor of (In' S' iirluid : U
I thought n few !!ae:t fiorg this jart '
... ...i I '
ot ll.j cuuntv vo..M uul iHiiunw uuh'W
i .1 it ii ,
ymt iiimhI them cL'.'tr.y. I have n.d
mm nny corrcsixnidtiico fcrni this part
, , ,..
of I he ColllltV. SO I VVlU LIVC VOU ft fc
.linen fir your beautiful imixT. c
linc.i f.,r your beautiful imixT. Wo
,.,. .ill ,iettin.r nU,y well in tliii Hart t
,,f it,,, ,.(,iiiitv- mii PirmpM arc iro- it
Kr,Wt finelj-with, thoir cnij; fc.nu'
0f t,r, Jmve fiul-h(?d I'lowiiig over Cf
iUn kcoiioJ fime ami theiivcorn i look-1
. . .. . i
mtf Veil. Our prosjiect lor ft ulirat
In .'. JStJetenarorsWaf (V?
Jmiking rplundidly, u think that the
r.n: :n .. -
rmii.i n jw inning will CUUSU US lo iv.ij' ,
u lioiintiful harvest.
We havo a very gw fruit crop, are
phu only, our peaches are nil killed ;
Inrrricj of all kinds aw in abunduiKv.
Mr. Editor, we ftptiriutff'your -
r very mueh, it comoa to us a an 1
t. , . i
ol - jivt of knuty, and contains much in-j
UTtliiijj news; we like it U'cmw! il ia
our county pajH:r, and nlso for the sKiand
tof triuc u'oioli it advocutw ; we like the
nnmo and think that every farmer in
thu county .should ub..-.,i,ihe fur ymir
inimt eveellent nniicr. nn.t ifive lii. ( liil -
i '"i" : - -
drin something to rc:.d and practice. t
I will now give you something about
t'liclu Sani'd case. Sari McCorkle L ,
wi 11 known in this county, though lu.t
hy hin good deeds. A few days ag" he
went uih.u the mountain tr help rge
Akertuaii load tanl'Uik, and h;i.-, oii hii
I i.,liiru I.. ...in fit'ii. 1 ...ti li Q ii'irlll .111.
i ! i I
l . sever'.' v aoumkil.
... . . .. . '
reveu balM takitifrefiecl, fix m liw lio.lv
one ctruck him in lie3 he id and ha not
hor" l"um )'a; 8,'we llliriS Vm 'l
Iu .1111 f.i.i 1 tlt I l ...ri.fi tli 1 IA ll I ! 1
" " .; , ' . , ' ;
enemies ll thev want to Kill him, to trv
what virtue there is in -tout, for he
hits been tried often cuonjh with lead,
having had f jrty-two hules shut into
him l.y ditT.rtnt men. One of his J
.. ,.t ..l. 1 ... . ........ . tw ....!. .. t.i ...... 1... i
I leii: ii i f. ii s ."Si8 me on j .n lie 1.11.1
. ...b . . , , i
killed is to cut his head i U nJ put It i
where he can't find it. The old coon is
to-day as "peart" aa cricket.
8o I will close by asking you to make
all crooked straight.
Fao tit Boy.
California Lellur,
To the Editor if the Slami .rd ;
After a s louee o ie.iger duiatioii
than I intended, I will ask a short
space in your columns ljruin. Since
my final and only writing I have nu.de
a visit to liord.'i', ti'.imt eighty miles
south of u.. Iiverv ling ;tj' uri.-hing
iu that section, and the peuplo are all
cheerfuluess on account of tin flatter
ing prospect for ft heavy crop.
Some of tho setth ri in Tulare coun
ty, still su;t!t of JV.rden, are having
trouble wit'i the rail mad company.
The company is c-Mitciiding for lauds
w hich the settlers pos-ess. On the 11th
of this' moutli they atterjpted to dis
possess some of the citi.wus, but met
with resistance, and in the contest five
men werekil.ed and some wounded.
The settlers still hoi 1 their claims, and
, i.i -.i . c .
have appointed a & niniiMee to confer
. . . a . i
ii'ith tho pnmnsnv i..r a mmnromi.
l IVM . W V- lllji".. j-m..j-.-
Mrs. TMf F. Elevens, the recog
nized Lecturer of the Giand Lodge of
Good Temphu for tho Suite of Cali
fornia, was wth us tho eveuing of the
14th ult. Hor lecture vasa treat to
all present; nnd we. anxiously await
her uext co.ning which will be some
time about t!'. first of June.
One" statement made might be of in
terest to your readers. She stated that
in the city oV San Frauci-co there were
1 ,3iiw saloons or places wnere urma
' - . i . t
was SOU. FjOIie X Ifiese puitaui.e!
. n I .t-.e.-l .-1. .1
. - I '" . - ii .1.1
i.i ..A'U.lfU periaay. ana snowing ouiy
00 per day of ct!v;rs, she made au
average of $10.05. per day at each
pface. At tbilray there would be
$33,000 spent Mwfciii'-yin that one city.
What aa amount of money to bo ex
pended for dril l! - r
The Good Teuiidare are making up
these fearful facts, and a great deal cf
good is being done towards crushing
down these loatluiwme houses. It is
strange that one cau have au easy con
science and enjoy wealth obtained by
selling that which brings to much mis
ery and shame to his fellow creatures.
Harvest will soon be upou us, and
Mr. JSditor, if- you will come out and
take a ride or two on a reaper (or head
er, as they are called here) you will
enjoy it; and, when through, scarcely
be able to realize that you have been
at work. Grsuu U uow as tall as a
ciAir's head.
C. M. Etter arrived at Modesto the
14th, with no ill Lack ou t!u way, ex
cept finding 4 robber at his h-edside in
Council Bluffs j but as he succeeded in
I aiariumg mm iu.TO ui.w
Glad lo hear the favorable renort of
. our native elate. Jlore anou.
j SaJida,Cal? May 10, 'SO.
4jJ E4.f .
On ef "H" " 'I
f. r tU lifwrt! If
llo ran tU IS h. I.
n.ir.v. 11 i 11, iiur mi.. t
.1 i i i; .i .
the v I. .i:-pr .tJ-j t'.e j ;. r i ,r .
up n t!f t if jr.. Uhl.l.
i i i
ibf 19 ! I' t.If f.
n:nu: lV! Tl -in-r U
r- tl Ik ! r .!.---. .1 L.4..
U l'. r.-l I i I oii-flif li.l.i I.
cl ti !l cl.urtl. J u-Uj KU I. !
htrrf -untk a.
jirt m rfsuj in iKe f m (( set
... . . .
j OTrriurr-n-j-l!!. yf I'
cf ;1 U-J f iu l.f
,Shoi4 at tlunb -f;, l Vip
I .1 1-1.
uic remoii it i t mi.
The r ;li:.t r.! (Ul In
nwke it rj-j lical W mtiDly t f an tu I
cilj nh . I., ib4 fc 4 tturh, if at til, to
jr(.uiitry rfnJ.
On f t!i 4ififW awifii"!
the nd rm u" a.nl
i a t t i a
.rj Ktr", K.rb rr-j-nr ih.l lirn
i irn.ain t- lK.ir An
uthor cau'f a !t..v a that ihr jn a h
! ; !HfJ of t! t. JT H tv a 1 !rrl I i fill
jdn'n. re r iirlrt..l l-t lh'n rrti If
pi-rt; t! at th" :m. an- n I i t!y
, I. hi !.! . I l.ii-S an I f f nnl. Imt
r '
it. o-trpn r : I4 f rial Irrti. Va
ri"U '.!. r r4u-a inn awjiie.!. o. h
r. t! st t f tini f -t r irti ni 1
lreti Sur.ir Nh4 aiel pun. hirjf, a
ntit f c- j-n'n, n ihr put ef pr
,.,.L. j traii.it l!.. ir rhil ltni .. uko
an iiiter-t in tl. j ul !i k rvi .
AlVr rr; 'ai ring tl .nl jei t .l..in
o iu pr jr njnmy inr nu.i treuini
to li Jftly at thrd r i f th luini-lry
... .v . i. ... .
and j-rtly at tl.it of thr parent., no I
V ...
the re mt-lr a"u.U, u that Iho mitii.try
, ,
'" h" ' '"' H
parent:, :: 'r as in their p-iwer.
Xhc minUtry certainly can find a
vt.ry ,iuiin f the n,.ii, ()f
- .
i . .. . i i . ..
how to attract ehil.lren to thnr iifeach-
uy iiu'iin me t iiium ler ui nun
who said "rull. r little children and for
bid them not to come unto me," and
whom the multitude! ao often pressed
f..r an audience tf hit plain child-like
teachings. Having become imbued
with Lis spirit let them observe the
practical workings of it in such modern
examples as the Evangelist Moody, w ho
hxt the nrrvc to preach the gosjxd in
its simplicity at the vxpeuse of thu
world's criticism.
I u order to overcome the objection
ma le to the length of lime consumed
by Sunday Schools, aud the consequent
wearying of tho infant ela-scs, we sug
gest thu following plan: Let all the
general exertiM s such us singing, read
ings, lectures, addressea and black-board
exercises Iw renderetl first, i. r. U fore
the recitations of the lesson for the day,
and when the teacher of each class has
exhausted thu subject, and tho interest
of the pupils, let the class be dismissed
iu nn orderly manner and required to
rvtiru quietly, tho youngest dismissed
!rr. ... i ... .. .:n .n i
nisi, uini en uu mi mi iiu.a in.iini.
. . .
This is given as a bUggestion and is at
! a-t w orth a trial.
There is perhaps no christian institu
tion so seriously and dangerously threat
ened at this time as the Sabbath day.
It is not our je to discuss this in
stitution la its origin and design, but
simply to call attcutiou not only to thu
general berk of its observance as a sa
cred and holy day, but the growing ef
forts that are being iusiduou?ly put
forth iu high placet to do away and
disreirard the Sabbath altogether.
T in.e was in thu mi-Hp r an. nnrer davs
of this Republic when the government
accepietl the Sabbath as a divinely ap
pointed institution and respected its
observance on the first day of the week
so far as a government could do so, by
requiring its citizens and drawjert with
iu its gate to suspend the ordinary av
ocations and business transactions cf
life. Then the nation prospered iu all
its ways, and flourished for three-fourths
of a century beyond what is common
among the nations of the earth. We
do not wish to be understood as saying
that the desecration of the fcaLbh Is
the cause of the corruption, demondi
aaliou and national calamities which
have befulleu us in these latter days,
but that it is a natural out-growth aud
concomitant of thera, and adds a power
iul impetus to their rapid and ruinous
progress. The French as a nation vera
unstable iu their moral Lme and relig
ious beliefs as well as reckless in their
politlral sentjments before they disre
garded the divinely appoiuted Sabbath
yet this disregard of that institution on
ly hastened the bloody revolution which
plunged that unhappy people into
holesa state of anarchy arj ruin
i "Jietuember tt Sabbath Jay to kee
it holy," is a divine injunction that
l.li. I. i. .a ..Hud f i.ilri (lil t ''lii
!.4l I...I kill," MmJ . UMllinfl
If m I ( .im .a ,if fci i .t.
If ..i. i In I Lit ki ll. . I ,y h Mliiit,
f alt lii'L.i l.i.it ullli lii.t.MMilt. Iii iilii r
in), tl.n ..ll.tr
",a M,"f
II .4I.I.I uHKlilnrlil l.itnU, I
" I 1
. I j .1 , , , :
1. 1. ..ii hi inn una nil'l 'fllll( (11" Ml
""' 'ihI"Ii'Jt l
'"I 1'" 'l 1,1 t '"' h T
"" fc"''i i.im.I of llifl I 'iiiln,
'",4,r Ml,i'"' ""'-UiiiMa ii.n
ll.d l.ra I i.f ll.a i.ltiti.lrf acnili'.l Ihn hit
f f nttiiiii't and l.jf.li.r. h (rnii.nc-
t.tl i f htlvln. v. l lrailiya i.Ulii.n of
ih-f.Ot., ,
ll I'Aitrrt ll. a I.Mll l. (i f and rotldottra
ll.rt h.il.K.llll llr.Trrlli.f, whilf! tlifl
l.t,n tain lii.t.f . a ikn poiiiiitf lit fur
U.lh Midi f Ida Jptti.lt tifil Nlily or
i.Ali' ii.l iiu... rm f,
ll.al gutcrriinelit whi( l dllowa rail
f .! r..ieMl.lr t nieraf ihrjf funds,
ao. I ill aint.iAl ri.inpnniia to run their
I. aiiirra, and nif.riili.iti in trntirnrt
lni'iiir i. n Hiiiiilay, and foreigner to
"l aid Ihr. Hrthhfilh to Ftlit thrir own
i.rtlwiiial nhitiia and rnprii p., would do
rll to antwrf hoiieclly liiP rjiifat ion
hrlhef it I. Iiellrr In olny (lisl or
man? nr fthrihrr It I li'llef to make
v.. id Hip word nf (io.1 l.y the trndi-
li iti. nf ftirn f
Hut a ilmrt limo W hp Attended
ihureh on Hun. lay iii(jhl, and a we re
lurni.l wr piur. n (hentrcin full blast,
with all Iho tioi'c nnd npplitnn common
to null place on other nights of the
week ; nnd we were Informed by n gen
ll. iiutii who attended another church
Waled ro arer the plare, that such kt
formnne( were a common and regular
there n preaching itself, nnd that the
rmi aud shouts of the theatre could
lo distinctly heard from the church
pews of his church every Sunday night.
This i but an example of what is
vrry common in tho large cities of the
United State, nnd is here given merely
as such, in tho hope that it may serve
to arouse our pooplo to a due sense of
duty in the premises.
Differing as we do from Col. Savage
in reference to tho proper policy of the
Democratic party in dealing with the
1?tate debt question, we think those
who eeek to break the force of his
speeches by alisurd epithets act both
unjustl) nnd unwisely. It is better
frankly to recognize his earnestness,
energy and power of speech and ex
plode his fallacies by sound arguments.
Iho people want to know what is the
pmper and right thing for them as cit
izens to do, and this is the true way of
enlightening them, which we think is
not hard to do. M.
Kiinnlnira Newspaper.
Kditing a paper is a pleasant busi
ness if you like it.
If it contains much political matter
people won't have it.
If the type is large it don't contain
much rending matter.
If wo publish telegraph reports folks
say they are nothing but lies.
If we omit them they say we have
no enterprise, or suppress them for po
litical effect.
If we have a few jokes people say we
arc nothing but rattle brains.
If we omit the jokes people say we
are nothing but old fossils.
If we publish original matter they
damn us for uot giving selections.
If we ijive selections people say we
arc lazy for not writing more and giv
ing thera what they have not read in
some other paper.
If we give a complimentary notice
we are censured for being partial.
If re do not, all hands say we are a
great hog.
If we insert an article which pleases
tho ladies the men become jealous and
vice versa.
If we attend church they say it is
for effect.
If we remain in our office, attending
to our owd business, folks say we are
too proud to mingle with our fellows.
If we go out they say we don t at
tend to our business.
Jf we don't pay up they eay we are
not to be trusted.
If we pay up promptly they say we
stole the money.
But to syllogize it;
If we write much about women we
offeud the men.
If we write bit Lttla we odend the
But we must either write much or
little alfout tbeni.
Therefore we conclude it is tt not
to be an editor.
Vulcan Irou and Nail works, Chat
tanooga, failed last week.
4 4 M'hom; o)' sol iiih: n is.
A Slof of furl.
Our Inlf wnf imiiuI riink rut A Rrctit inilinn
ill f-vnnf. It mi. H Iri'ini li'luim n.M'iiil hi well
I '.littr ,, rl In o, firi.f in its njilii'iivHli
111. ll - 1
"i "il; "I in imp llrlii P irl II T i v PTrllillfP ninrlM "
f.r. Pimm fif Iipp,
wilt In- rvniPinlirrpil
luf Im inn intriii.lPHlly (,'rcrit tlicy ((.in
..-H.-. l..ti.tl r.'...Hi. ; mIi.m brc.iui.p, like
I'. l.l.li . i i I'll nl, illy .!iici'it, Ihpy (timed
lli entri'tit of pTfnt, but of otheri yet,
lii.liif will hii.k. I. ii It. Mill. in lliiit.c1. flip.
j.pff .rini -l ,V,U of daring and d.'Tolioii
wi.ftlir "f nil kninhfly iraine, ami liriglitvucd
wil'i all tlip Ihip. of (.III rmnrtnec. Of the
InHor rlie. tlm lnn.p(l Smith funiiilipJ
minr atamnl., iml one nf which wat uuirai
striking ttmii that of the boy hero, inUeV
Jimmy WiNon.
The Imirf rhcridipl wMi of llio daring
and L'ifle'! I'lirriil wo at lu.t gratified I 1'res
hi. til 1'avi. had given him nil Independent
pomiiiainl I It eiuhraei'd the rich grain
growing prairie hind of Alahayia and Miss
l.ip.l, which constituted Ihe granary of
th. Army of Teiinpi.'P, the safeguard of
which was a sncrpil trust. His meant in
men and nomiHon. were literally insignifi
cant, but he phIitpiI upou Ids task w ith all
the iM.iifi.l. iicp of predestined success. Ge
nius and opportunity here met together and
Ihe brilliant achievements which followed
have enrolled the name of Forrest with those
of the renowned.
Shortly after hi headquarter were eMail
lishp'l In North Missiisippi, an unknown
Klrlpplitig of apparently 15 or ll years join
ed one of his companies ns a recruit. His
conduct in camp was marked for its gentle
ii..., propriety, and uniform good nature.
While on duty he was noted for his vigilance,
activity, nnd tireless energy. These quali
ties soon made him a favorite with the o Di
cers and men of his company. Hut uTter
his first battle, in which he displayed the
highest courage of the soldier, "Little
Jimmy," ns he was familiarly called, beenme
the pet of the entire regiment. Though se
verely wounded, I.p refused to quit the field
until the enemy were beaten, fs'oine weeks
uftcr, when he returned from thu hospital,
he was welcomed back as brave men wel
come the bravo alone. Another fight soon
followed, and Little Jimmy covered himself
all over with glory by slaying a Yankee of
ficer in single combat, not, however, without
receiving u desperate wound which well
nigh proved fulul. It healed so slowly that
it was months before he could get permis
sion to report for duty. In the meantime,
it had been determined by the enemy "to
truth that rebel Forrest," and lor this purpose
a larger force was put in motion. When
Jimmy got back the. opposing columns were
in close proximity ,and maneuvering for posi
tion soon began. Forrest determined to at
tack, but the ground was such as to compel
him to detach a regiment to hold a certain
position ou his right think whilst he assailed
the enemy with his centre aud left. The
regiment thus detached was that to which
Jimmy belonged, was dismounted, placed
as infantry by the General in person, and
ordered to "hold the position as long as
there was a man alive." Forrest moved
off to direct the attack and had barely
put his trooos in motion when the
sagacious commander opposed to him
made a sudden onslaught upon the de
tached regiment with double their number.
The firing had already become so heavy that
Forrest rushed back, and just in time to see
his color-hearer fall and his men turning to
fly. The juncture was Indeed critical. Dash
ing into the mid.-t of his broken column he
cried out: "For shame, men, for shame I
Look yonder nt that boy ; he is the bravest
man of you all!" And sure enough, there
was Jimmy Wilson, who had rushed forward,
seized the shattered stuff, and, waving the
colors over his head, was shouting at the top
of hi voics the rallying cry. The position
was rehtkeu, held and the enemy beaten
on the entire field. But that heroic boy
who had stood alone by his. colors had
fallen almost riddled with bullets, and
was carried senseless from the spot where
he had stood. The Southern papers an
nounced his death and recounted his bravery
and his deeds, of which the above is a most
meager outliue.
My own health was so broken as to wholly
nufit me for the field, and in January, 1865,
I was ordered to report to Gen. Dick Taylor
at Meridian, Miss., for service at one of the
judges of hit departmental military court
Such was the duty I was performing when
one sweet, balmy evening towards the latter
end of the month of Maroh, I accepted the in
vitation of a fellow officer to join him in a
walk. The spring had come with all its beauty
of foliage, flowers, green grass and love
songs of birds. It wat something on such a
day to step out from the grim thoughts of
war and with a congenial friend enjoy
once more the unpolluted smiles of nature.
We had strolled iuto the suburbs of the vil
lage near to the hospital when he asked me
If I had ever heard of the heroic little boy,
Jimmy Wilson. I replied that I bad read
the account of his death in the papers. "But
that wat a mistake," said be, "he did not
die, and live in that cabin yonder," point
ing U one of the rude hnt to often impro
vised by the soldiers. "I am delighted to
hear it," said I, "and nothing would give
me more pleasure than to testify ray respect
by making a call." Upon knocking
we were invited in by a young lady of
18 or 20 years pf age. My friend turning said,
"Colonel, let me introduce to yen little Jim
my Wilson," and laughing went aray. I
could scarcely believe my own tenses, and
taking her kindly by the hand she held out
to me, I taid : ''Are you indeed the little
Jimmy Wilson ot Forrest't command?"
With an air which unmistakably bespoke
the lady, she modestly answered, "that wat
my Ui3it tir, whilst I wat in (he army." My
curiosty aud sympathetio interest were
keenly awakened, aud her invitation to be
seated wat promptly accepted. We con
versed fur nearly an hour, and during the
time I observed her with all the scrutiny
which politeness permitted. She was young,
certainly not more than 20 years old. and
fair as a perfectly blonde enniplpxiou could
n.L lipr nt hnr.-tv fnpilium hce'hth. with a
figure ningularly lithe, light, and aloatic,
mid in her tnorenirnta quick and active, but
nlwnyn to cii.y nn to be graceful. And hor
fare I That wn Indeed a itudy. At first
blush, her feature aee tned to be tmall, too
mall, but in fact were not to, the erroneout
iisjirension being rauned toley by their ex
(inisite rliineling, jiroportinu and variable-nt-KR
of expreiwieu. I bare never itudicd a
liunmu Couiiteiiance with feature! more mo
bile, or which, when animated, was more
respouiiive to the thought, feeling or senti
ment of the moment. It is uow iinpoudble
to recall any one of her features ai mora in
dividualized than the rem. I know that her
eye were blue gray, clear and bright, Still
the face the whole face has left only a gen
end and no special feature In my memory.
in i.ie varynm turn oe our talk, shadows
auusCini. alternately chased each ,
"tlur nci 1uil ucmU that my mem.
ory is more kaleidoscopic than distinct. Was
she beautiful? Really, I ea.iuot tay, not
once did I think of that. There wat a torn,
thing not only iu her career but iu the
whole spirit of her being which carried we
far, fur away from any thought of the mere
physical comeliness of woman, for this
young girl teamed at if her little body wat
possessed of a soul so intelligent, o active,
energetic aud powerful that it might have
lifted her up acd carried her whithersoever
at pleasure; in fact she seemed to be the em
bodiment of intellect, pnxsiou, will, courage
and cnthiiniium. I finally ventured to en
quire how it happened that she turned sol
dier. There wus a shadow, a paute, and k
then a quick searching glance at my fact,
lie-assured, and, as If thinking aloud, the
said, "Well Colonel, yes, I can talk to yon,"
and began. "You must not ask my own or
my father's name, to my family I am dead,
and that name will never pass my lipt. He
is a prominent man, being at the very head -of
one of the learned professions, and hat
heeu exceedingly prosperous. My mother it
a very dignified proper sort of person, but I
am sure is happier by far in my father!
success than in his allcctlons. There were
but two of us, myself and a sister 8 yeart
younger. She was a little doll-baby sort of
beauty, simple, soft and amiable, with only
negative traits of character, and in this at a .
woman perhaps she may be fortunate. My
parents however never understood me, nor
seemed even to wish to do to. My feelingt
were quick and deep, my intellect ready
and clear, and my will incapable of being
subdued by mere force. Confidence, trust
and affection could lead mu as a lamb, but
against tyranny iu any of its multiform
shapes I wits a boru rebel. My parentt
were proud of me but never loved or com
prehended me; 1 therefore grew up under
that upas of tho household, practical or
pbanage at the family hearthstone. There .
was one, however, who did know me in all
the depths and shallows of my heart, aud he
loved me with a tenderness and fervor only
equaled by my own. If ever human love
was pure enough and strong enough to raise
two beings entirely above and beyond the
reach of our selfish thoughts ours wat that
love, for each lived only for the other. But
he was poor and his suit incurred my pa
rents frowns. He volunteered, told me bit
country needed hitn, to be of cheer, that for
my sake he would win his way to glory, coma
back with a titled name and my proud pa
rents would crown our marriage with their
blessing. lie did rise, going up to a full
colonelcy, and iu his last letter told me he
was already iu command of a brigade, and
that an urgent request from head quarters
had been seat to the President for hit com
mission as brigadier general. Oh how I
gloried in his glory. Then came newt of a
buttle, of his falling wounded at the head
of his troops and of his capture. I told my
parents I was going to hiui; they drove me
frcm their presence with reproaches; that
night I tied, arriving only iu time to reeeiva
his dying kiss. He carried with him to the
grave my all of earthly love and at that sa
cred spot I resolved to become a soldier lit
his slead. You know I joined Forrest. (
longed for active service, I went to hit ttand.
nrd because with him war wram? fyhting.
For a time I managed to keep my secret,
but my last wounds were so severe that my
sex was betrayed, aud under stringent or
ders I was from that time kept from the
miiks." Lifting her finger and pointing to
wards the hospital she continued, "Most of
the sick and wounded of Forrest't com.
mand are sent here, All those poor boys
are my brothers now, and I live only to
nurse them."
Events moved on; Lee and Johnson bail
surrendered; the Confederacy itai over-
thrown. These words of woe can never be
understood by others iu all their heart crush
lug sadness at they were by the soldier
mourners at the grave of our hurt cause.
For that cause we had made a berole strug
gle, but now all was lost Our paroles wero
given aud we started in groups for our dis
tant homes. My course wat through Jack
ton, Mist., aud circumstanet detained me
there for more thau a week. The afternoon
before I left that city, I wandered down to
the pWan bridge at Pearl river to tee the
couiniJjd which came by the cart. The
bauk wuswigh aud a deep cut road ran
through it to the river. I tat on one tide
on the green twnrd looking over at the long
line coming, those soldiers of the Bouth,
With no banner now, and no arms, but aa -frankly
true iu their pledged tuhmuutjon to
the new order of things aa they ever bad
been to our cause on their proudest battle
field, there they came in their rags and sad.
nest and humiliation, but grand in the
.Li... . i : .. , .
iru.uiuincsa anu iieri.i.ui u. .-.. nn
souls. Chancing to turn my head I aaw on
the other side of ihe deep out road a woman
sitting alone silently gating on the scene,
aud one by one mo lear-aropi tailing irmn
her eves. ItwasJimuiy Wilson) Oh. what
usonj on, '
an iliad of onuttercd woe wat in that young
i lln.h lArrnw u n . ,m .Ai-.r.il inr in
.Mi.inn I ifik. rih m handkerchief t.
. rn .vm w.lL. r ..v in the omv
site nirecticn, ana nave aeter aTjLr''' .
that lal scene, now ever, waa plioUifcTJ
for life upon the tablets ef my memor
Great heart of the North I Will yof
realize that we men and women of the 5
are true and trusty ? That when .
down our arms we frankly became wi't
"one and inseparable;" aud will yon net
with ns in geuuiue peace, to work out s
destiny and win a new name for our nt
ted and common country T God gran!
The glory of such heroic devotion at th
Jimmy Wilson should be not ourt a
but also yours in legend, history jf

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