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Brownlow's Knoxville Whig, and rebel ventilator. (Knoxville, Tenn.) 1863-1866, February 21, 1866, Image 2

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BLOWHLOW, HAWS & 00., Fiblisheri.
President Johnson's Polley.
The traitors of the South have not. accepted the
"The .oioa of lakes the "a00 of le-
Ths onion of 3tte V'
Ts ' of bsartt the union ot hands
Ani th 6 r our "nlon forever."
Harder of Col, Djer, and iynca lar.
Just " PPf hh hM vhrown tLe kind offer, of the Present in the proper spirit, or
dy occurred in in., j mlnUbla to W in the spirit in which te made them. HU kindness
".1 m" Dyer, of Grainger coontj.Ute has not been reciprocated. .They hav elected men
hold. Uamn akt J" v I . . ,1 T!.nuoil m vhn wpra
T ieutenanUColonel of the gallant Tint Tennessee w serve as onWr. j,-...-. ---C.X
w cruelly, foully murdered by a colored either Senator, or Representative, in the rebe Con
C?I" Jl . ' !: IT. J .v. .Wnw of a trovo- eress, or we in command of armed reg.ments and
M. u.Vu....v. r-irment of tb brigade, in fighting to destroy the Government.
cation. In our last paper a brief statement 01 iw 8 ft .."L r:!
, .t i i .,,.mrT m. IDey ire raeu wuu " ""t--
ecutioD. bv an infuriated and wild populace, oi u . , ... , ti-.s.!,)!..!!,...
brute who committed the atrocious aeeu. na v,,,.
then we Lave made diligent inquiry of parties re- - - - ,. ,
i TArepji in ine i -
: 1,,1-v. in thflir hearts. Their DT)ors. all over the
facts of the case, so as to give the puono an .u,P . .
..,..,.,. r . Our interroKaionca oouMi, io - ,
Lini Dkaicuiciiii sj uu -
: Wco is ta Blame? , '-:
Much complaint is made by the rebel papers of
this State against the State Government, and the
want of good feeling among the wo parties. "We
assert, without fear of successful contradiction, that
had thejpartisans of the rebellion acquiesced, as they
ought to have done, in the morures of the State
Government, the whole South would now be at
peace, whereas we have the very reverse of good
feeling one towards another. Our courts are all in
operation, with able, good and true men on tBe
bench. The common people incline to peace, because
they have had enough of war, but the leading men
and the editort keep up the strife. And why ? Be-
Price of tuition, twenty-nve ollr. kJ)1ttlcKt
mission apply to
feb21-2t
Knoxville, Tenn., February 21, 1866.
cause they seek to accomplish by the force of diplo-
macy and strife what they failed to Sicurepon the
; 7 Wed citizens even threatening ai.c'.bcr rebellion. We do not field ot car nage-tne ruin 01 mecouniry.
have been especially directed U V u compcteIlt t, xr the Presiden nor j Upon the heads of the rebel politicians of Ten
wno were omcers in iue - i -. . ... ,aA Kqo t. aA .h.r ,j;inr, r, i,
x'.i. c .in whn have no oreiudiceflo we assume iouo to uuv
against the colored race. The Chief Quartermaster President when Crgrec- uemblod, we should have
J.v:.'n-M.f rw Wir,wriffhtl advertised said to them tli.it in k!1 honesty and kindness we
laij 1 i . ... ,kKAilmna Kffttoa that
aalo of Government properly at the Charleston wf - '"
. : h..h ha invitA,! oitizons to at- their paa IHiin una worsu couuu u -
" ' . I or i. f..n.n . M too linrl th whole matter
tnr,A In V,,3;nn. frt this invitation. Col. uver caw" '"ull-i "' "
LV. I1U wx- w 1
C. 8. JIciSAau, of New Haven, Connecticut, is our
ref ul.rly ifpoiiud agont to reoeire .utpcnpuns
t..n.r in th. Et' of Connecticut soil Maffachufc.ts.
The WBI9 can be had every week . i ine e. .aV T mmnnv over to the people ! representatives in Congress, to
T- . D TI CI IT, 1'rtSt tltllCe DWIUlUt IK11U KH UlUltll mkuuv. . 4 J . ...4! .:v J:
!.'. ... I .:.u -i.. 1 el.,.n , nr ili rAml arniv.
Nashville, Tenn. ,ilu ouaij., v v"jv--
Louis McGlavtlix is authorized to act, as iour 9lh Tennessee Cavalry ,) having completed his pur
agent along the whole Pacific Ooast. 8UU1UC I chases, the Colonel went to the rear of the building,
which contained the property they had purchased
At this place a negro guard was stationed with or
ders to allow no one to enter the building exeepton
business. Each of the gentlemen had the requisite
i Rin Fruncisro. California.
r,.. y tt t.... rit-Vf Ouarterinsfter of
the Ditrict of Et Tenner, is authorized to re-
wive payment for subscriptions to mis pap.fr.
Our New Prospectus
With the beginning of the New Year we present I entered, following one of Copt.
ear new rropecius, ana wuu it in piOT;eeSj went wiintnemio
principles. In Titw cf increwed mail facilities; ol nnr,hR,nd. This e,
do as their u ;sdoru and sense of ualice migni aic-
tate, and with them we would pledge our hearty co
operation. This, it seems to us, is the only course
left for the President, and this course will be de
manded by Congrcs?, who are united, firm, and res
olute upon doing what they think is right, as be
tween rebels and the Government. There are thou
1 : it. T).MjAnl i a i T,i-n n f Kilt
- , ,.- j snnus urging 1 w u'v.m. vui,
papers w snow mat nc c.u , fr5end
WmnwrifLti cm-I J
,
the scarcity of money among the people, just emerg
- orr nt mnr fllmnrous vunr-, mm
deliver the property
they had purchased. This employee asked them
in fnmf, in. Cantain Sham entored first un-
Tiew of the further fact, thut the loyal people want j questioned, but Col. Dyer, who was with the Cap-
our pHper, we have determined to submit to them
k Wot rlnh TMtps we can afford, hijih as r.peris,
the ct of labor, end all eUe connected with pub
lishing:
For a single copy, one year
For two papers to same office....
Tor three papers to same office...
For six papers to satno office..-..
For ten pit per. to same office
For fifteen papers to sume office
....$3 00
5 00
..... 7 50
....15 00
22 oO
30 00
tain, whs ordered to halt, lie did so immediately,
s-howing his papers, and then stepped into the build
ing, when the guard fired upon him and killed him
instantly. The guard, after having committed this
atrocious murder, was arrested by Capt. Wamwrigut,
nnd sent under guard to his office, there to be placed
in custody of Capt. Abdill, commander of his coni-
1 - a A 1. Jill'. E , tY.a
nny. lielore reacning vapt.
A man can est his own subscription cWr by get- I guard quitted him, in plain English, they permitted
.-.n a flnh nf kit cir ten : nnd a cumranv ol lil-
teen forming in the sp.mo vicinity can save to each
ene-third of a year s subscription. Postmasters can
do much to aid our circulation. Uur paper is large
and contains a good deal of reading matter, and it
gives the leading advertisements of the country.
Our materials are new, and our paper is quite read
able. We bave put our rates as low as we can af
ford them, and we trust to our friends, who endorse
ur sentiment, to aid in their . circulation. Those
who desire to lay before the people an apology for
TKAlTOit", or an endorsement of their uoxor ani
iitkgritt, would do will to uive our Whig: the
go-by, and select some soft-shell paper or eonserta
sheet, ardently devoted to State Svireigntt.
and in sympathy with trespok. This pnper will
not labor in that direction 1
Browslow, Uaws & Co.
Knoxville, Jan. 2d, 186.
Amendment to the Constitution of
Tennessee Proposed.
Senator Frazier, of Knox, has introduced a bill
into the State Sonate to amend the Constitution ol
Tennessee, to as to allow the privilege of the elec
tive franchise to every mule inhabitant of the age
ef twenty-one years, who is a citizen of the United
States, and a citizen of the county wherein he maj
effar bis vote six months neit preceding the elec
tion ; Provided, that no person of African or lndiai.
descent shull be qualified to vote, unless he is able to
read and write, and lw the owner of at let?t $250 ir
cash or property; and further, thnt no person who
l.as voluntarily given ail fand assistance to the inti
rebellion, and who has nover been pardoned ty Ink
ing the oath of amnesty, or by the Presidents epe
eial pardon, shall be permitted to vote iu any election
in this State.
-. . ii -
The Result.
It will not bo denied by any intelligent and can
did man, that all the calamities and bloodshed that
bave occurred during the last four years, are attrib
utable to the Secessionists, and that in their conduct
is an exemplification of the Scriptural passage that
teaches, "They who tftke the sword shall perish by
the sword " and that, " A haughty spirit gocth be
fore a fall.' Such has been the result of this great
conflict, and although it is as plain thy nose on a
man's face, the arrogant, impudent, selfish leaders of
the rebellion refuse to see it, and stubbornly continue
their War upon the Go eminent, and :;11 who have
been its fast friends and supporters. ,
Hon. Solomon Garrett.
.Garrett, who baiU from Overton county, during
a recent debute in the Tennessee Legislature, was
more violent and intemperate in his language than
the rebel papers aro. lie was mure violent than he
was when ho rrica to run again-l Stokes for Con
gress. He denounced the Congress of the United
States as a band of traitorous scoundrels, headed by
Sumner and Stevens. He denied that the Presi
dent was in favor of limiting the right of suffrage
to loval men, or that he favored negru testimony.
He was just from Washington an! claimed to know.
If this SoUiiuch would take another trip to "Wash
ington he would revolutionize the Government.
And if something is n-'t dne to neutrliz-J his vast
influence, power, learning, and eloquence in Trnnes-.-e
he will jet annex the State to Mexico!
him to escape. After his escape lie met nis captain,
who asked him what he was doing away from his
place of duty ; to which the negro answered " he
had shot a man, and bad been ordered to his quar
ters under arrest." This officer then, or soon after,
told the negro to go to the coral or the negro shan
ties near the depot, and remain there, and he would
get him a pass and send him to Chattanooga. This,
Capt. Abdill, in the presence of several gentleman
from the North, who served in the Federal army,
admits to have been his instructions. The negro
took this advice, and concealed himself in the Gov
ernment coral near the depot of the road leading to
Chattanooga, doubtless for the purpose of taking the
train at night for that place. It was not until two
hours after the murder of Col. Dyer that there was
any appearance of a mob or purposo to mob the
murderous guard ; ami iut thru until it teas faiowi
that he tea not under arret, and it was currently
reported and believed throughout the city thai the n-
ship for him, who seek to distract the councils of the
nation, and divide the friends of the Union through
him, and after they have done that have no further
use for him or his policy. We are not able to Eay
what the President will do, but if he shall play into
the hands of the enemies ef the country he is not
that far-seeing man, and jadge of men, that we had
supposed him to be. Our mind is made up we arc
with the Union party in Congress, and with them
we intend to sink or swim. The people are also with
them, and for tho country, and against its enemies,
and the men who refused to vote men and money to
carry on the war. This latter class are tho men most
loud in their praise of tho President, laboring day
and night to create a split between him and the
party that elected him and saved the country.
The Temperance Cause.
Foremost among the evils of our day is the vico
of intemperance. How to suppress the evils of this
vice is now the question of the day. During the
war all efforts by,temperance societies and by South
ern churches were relaxed, and the evil increased to
a fearful extent, having literally taken the country.
What is to be done ? is tho anxious enquiry of many
a parent, sister, brother, wife. What is to be done?
is the anxious enquiry of the faithful pastor, whose j
dram-drinking members stay away from the sanctu
ary, and whose officials are publicly intoxicated on
all occasions 1 No force of argument or array of
facts will now convince the confirmed drunkard or
dram-drinking church member of the folly, the
responsibility of all violence, contention, and neigh
borhood disturbfcnces. These men are insolent, over
bearing, defiant, insulting, and even aggressive,
thrusting themselves forward on all occasions, in
public meetings, in hotels, in the cars, and on steam
boats, provoking discussions, quarrels, and even
fights. They boast of what thoy have done, ani
threaten what they Kill do if they get into a second
revolution. Union men nro now under cow in Mid
dle and West Tennessee. Ths Governor has been
applied to from the counties ef Jackson and Gibson
for troops, to enable them to hold the March elec
tion ; and one of the Circuit Judges writes to Nash
ville that he needs troops to enable bim to hold his
courts. In Warren county, within a few miles ef
McMinnville, a gang of out-laws attacked a private
house, attempted to: fire the house, and fired several
shots in among the inmates. The woman of the
house recognized three of the villains as the sons of
noted rebels. And still the rebels who flatter the
President, and seek to have the troops removed from
Tennessee, report all quiet in that section, and the
people pleased with the President's new policy..
The Union party aro seeking to restore peaco and
to give all men, irrespective of their antecedents,
the protection of the laws, while their adversaries
are resolved to ruin v?here they cannot rule, and to
plunge tho State into a second secession rebellion
They are encouraged by tho idea of having the
President on their side. Lot the people look out,
and prepare for greater troubles than we have gone
throu"h. East Tennesseo will take care of herself
next time. Let her people notice the movements of
traitors, and h old them to a strict account.
clearly laying down the principles nd measures
which tbey mea by the President's policy. If they
mean the immediate admission of Congressmen
from the rebel States without conditions, they should
eav so. If ther mean their exclusion until the
rebel States have provided eqaal laws for the pro
tection of their people, and have ratified such con
stitutional amendments as are needed for tha settle
ment of peace on a sure foundation, and have shown
a loyal disposition, and have established peace and
security at home, they should say so.
Tf thev mpfin thntthn war did not affect tho
rights and ppwers of the rebel State governments, IQRKJUIjTUBAL
and that any interference with them by the United i .
States Government is as improper and unconstitu
tional as the same would be in the Northern States, i
they should so lay it down, for although this con
demns Mr. Johnson's course, yet there are those who
affirm this, and at the same time resolve their sup
port of his policy. In short, such resolutions offer
ed for the adoption of so respectable a body as the
General Assembly of Ohio ought to be, should be
honest and straightforward, and not a mere perso
nal bid of politicians for favors in the executive
dispensation.
And tho deliberate expression of the General As
sembly on national affairs, should pay due regard
to tho constitution organization of our Government
which places the control of such political affairs as
the measure tor tho reconstruction of civil govern
ment in tne nands ot the Congress ot tho represen
tatives of the people. This great body 13 the con
stitutional exponent of the national will. With it
all the other departments of government should har
monize, and toward this harmony the expressions of
local sentiment and pledges of Eupport should be
addressed. Cincinnati (Jazette.
-i-riftr immrnciTV
kni: 11-in 1 uiiiu titoi 1 1 . t
mm a. M u i m mm - - . - - - - -
TEST TI1LSKU '
fVNTiY S2 A YEAR.
mms INSTITUTION WILL BE BE- ? rt ONLY 2 A YEAR.
1 nPES-IDoBtb.lit of JUrca tot a mmion .f i ONt y 82 A YEAR.
ONLY $2 A YEAR.
w
JL 0PEKID on tn
et.y of Si, Uai : msn? For Tk. of Ad- ONLY 12 A YEAR.
ONLY 82 A YEAR.
Traararar.
76 BROAD STREET, 76 THE
ASD
Field and Garden Saeds.
BEST 6IEEL PLOWS, HABE0W3, "HOES, CCLT1-T-noa
cwrtVTT.s. HPADES. FORKS, RAKXS, AC.
YOU ' -u- -
tor TnitHM, Northre
GENERAL AGENT
VjT TOCSO'3 Steel IIotv
Georgia AUb.m. .nd Miiippi. S'i'iJS. and
won the Firtt Premium Tnronghont thentiorthwt, ana
. . t .11 ..ri.tiM of mil. It is mad of tne osi w
PUW ta&t Stael. and U T.ry light, Mat and , 0 j
. m . ..1 . .t Wknleie or on k.-omHii'"
to Dealers.
Order promptly attendm to.
P. 0. Box 157, SaehTille, Tenu.
E O. BLATHKRWICK,
76 Broad St net.
fe!2l-4(
IMLEY & BIOKSELL'S
BANK NOTE REPORTER,
ESTABLISHED IN 1830,
I S THE OLDEST REPORTED l'Ui-
-I LI SHED ia thla country, and hai nTer miwd BBJnbar
inc it commencement, now nearly.
36 YEAES.
It u nrd on the l.t and 13th of each month. It baa. by
the well known and admitted ability with which it ia conduc
ted, long rince earned it position ol tne
Standard Reporter of the Country.
Our whole time and undivided attention is given to tha Ba
..j . . . tnanv ru r if .TiwriMu vi have had. and
never been excelled, if equalled in tho West, i&u
Merino Sheep. A leading feature in tho
Michigan State Fair was the display of
merino Sheep. About six hundred ct theso
animala were exhibited. A correspondent
of the Chicaqo Tribune saya-
. . I (JUT WUUir lllllC tllA uuulStota rcawaa p..-- -
" Ihfe exhibition Of bpaniSh merinOS has port.r, and the many year, of experience wa have had, and
U.UU lb bUUHS it iiivsL tummt'imauic tuivi- i OTTOT-A.TIOIN'S
nvlcn An fhd rinrt nf nnr Wstrn fiirmors I
1 . , , ,, j e ii 4. Our Correction and Quotation! for EACII MMBKB, are
tO introduce the production Ot the very DCSt inT,rlabiy nl, Up to the hour of going into the Printer s
wools that grow. When we state that within ban y i known Banking non of
twelve months, as we are credibly informed, WV.vl IVTPmioli Sx Cc
as high as S7.000 have been paid for a single Ol N lW-CVUUCIl VyU.,
SDanish merino duck, ana in several in- 3b souta laira otreoi
clnnwa 000 tn S5.000. whiliJ a navment Of v;t hold ourselves b..und to
si 000 'nf dnilv'ofcurrenee. the peonle REDEEM AT 0UK QUOTATIONS,
will readilv understand the deep interest ttaetieofgtfstoprM.
which our lcadincr farmers take in wool COUNTERFEIT MONEY
crowing. The coming year will develop
new and vast resources in this branch of
domestic eQpnomy."
euilt. and consequent ruin of their course. The
gro icould escape. The fact known to the people that j pri-sence of dram-shops and the artifice? of rum
two or three citizens had been murdered in East
Tennessee, by colored soldiers, irithout provocation,
nd that the murderers escfiped unpunished, created
the belief that such would be the result in this case.
In fact, when the mob collected at Capt. Abdill'6
office, and demanded the negro, this officer told them
sellers set aside all the arguments and facts that can
be brought
ings at church.
adequate to the work of reformation, but for the le
galized fchools of drunkenness throughout the land,
where young men and boys, and orderly members
Case of K. B. Reynolds.
This man resigned the office of Paymaster in the
United States Army, and accepted that of Brigade
Quartermaster in the Confederate service, with the
rank of Major. He whs afterwards appointed Con
federate States Commissioner, and was active and
bitter in trying and imprisoning Union men after
presenting a cocked pistol nt them, backed up by
Confederate ruffians in uniform. In the house of
Reynolds, in Knox county, has been found his letter
book and diary, kept during the war, the contents
of which reveal him as a most bitter and violent
man. He enters the following record a in the
Richmond Congress man, Swan:
Honorable William G. Swan declared to me in
To the Voters or the 11th Judicial Cir
cult of Tennessee.
The HeDorter contains a mora correct list of Counterfeit and
Altered Notes than any otnar iteponar now puoueneu. un
number contains a full and sorrect description of all tha
Fraudulent "otei) put into circulation since tne preecojng
Particular attention is paid to
THE STOCK LIST.
It is a full and complete list of all Stocks oflTored at tha
itnm-it r,f rtrnbpr It iii alwaTs corrected nn to tha day el go-
i ellow Citizens : 1 had not desired, lug to press.
WHOLESALE PSICES CURRENT.
Is always full and correct, the corrections being made on
the (lny of going to press with each issna.
Terms of Subscription.
Ono Copy, Monthly, 1 Year $150
On9 Copy, Sorni-Monthly, 1 Year 3 oo
Subscriptions may commence with any month.
to bear. The family influence, the'teach- the presence of General John C. Ramsey, that he
, j., 4 '-,t 1 was willing to be known to the public as the eth' of
rch, nnd the lessons at school, wouid be ; v Y? i. '. x i i .v, . v, ,i. r xt- xt :.,. n
' ' John Mitchell, and that he drew from Mr. Mitchell
he had instructed the negro to yet out of the way. ; 0f tho church, learn to drink. Drunkenness is a
When tho mob learned this, they menaced Captain i foe to national prosperity, domestic peace, and indi
A.bdill with threats of hang ing, on the charge that j Tidual happiness. Intoxication is at the bottom of
he was accessory to the escape. They then demand- nearly all tho crimes of the age. The four robbers
d that Cert. Abdill should seek bim. This ho left i
them to do with persons who went with him, but re
turned with the information that his search was in
vain. Believing that he was insincere, the mob
made the success of the search a condition of his
own life. Several of them then took Capt. Abdilj
in charge, and at about twa o'clock, with his assist
ance, the murderer was found at the Government
coral, where he had Eecreted himself. In attempt
ing to make his escape numerous shots were fired at
and murderers recently hung in Nashville, acknowl-
edi;ed that whisky stimulated them to commit these
crimes. Two-thirds of all the convicts in the State
prison admit that ardent spirits brought them to
shame and disgrace. And two-thirds of all the
prisoners in our county jails will admit the same
fact. The thief draws ttudncity, the bully insolence,
and thti rowdy recklessness, from the life of whisky.
The arm of the assassin is nerved to strike the fatul
blow bv a char"" of mIcoI. The brothel and
him, throe of which took effect, but cone seriously j g.,mfcli:ig Lclls are fed by the j asMons aroused by
injuring him. At length he was captured and drag- j liqUOr. In a word, it it ih-j main-spring of all the
ged to the office of the Freodmen's Bureau, where j machinery of ungodliness -r ii?; which the country
n effort was made to hang him. Up to this time ' abounds.
be had exhibited little or no sign of life, and some ; Total nbsiincm-c i? th" only .-.ifetv. The moderate
all of his information on all great questions. This
he said at Knoxville, on tho 17th of Feb., 1863."
He enters the following on the subject of negro
education, evidently written for tho Knoxville
Register :
" Mr. Sperrt : Have you such a thing in Knox
ville as negro schools? If so, the sooner they are
put down the better. I am told that several of your
free negroes read and write. One free negro, a bar
ber, has been known to writo letters from Ohio, en
larging upon the abolition doctrines. Your slaves,
Mr. Editor, are growing quite impudent, and are
injuring the country slaves no little. Sundays they
hire hacks at vy high figures and visit the coun
try, contrary to the statute. They pretend to wor
ship, but it is all pretense. This practice ouqht to
nor intended, to be a candidate for Judge
of the 17th Judicial Circuit, but on my re
turn from Washington, a few days ago, I
found my friends had circulated my name
for that important -office: and after consul
tation with many of those who have the
right to command my service, I do not feel
authorized toreiect what seem? to be a cen-
eral desire for me to bo a candidate. I
therefore ask your votes to make me Judge.
If elected, I will exert every energy to fill
the position with patisfaction to you, "and
credit to mvself.
Tho election is Thursday, the 1st day of
ilARcn! Can't hope to see many of you
before the election.' Profoundly grateful
for your past support, I ask a renewal of
your confidence. Very itespectmuy,
J L. C. Hock.
Terms al
ways CAeU IS ADVASCI.
AU letters must be addressed to the PuMiihar, .
CHARLES C. RHODES,
45 South 3d Street,
fcb-l- PB1LADELPE1A.
TBE GREATEST NEW3PAPIR 07 TBI AOS.
TBE GREATEST NEWSPAPER OF THE AG1.
THE GREATEST KtWSPAPIR OF THS AOS.
THE GREATEST NEWSPAPER OF THE A01.
THE GREATEST NEWSPAPER OF THE ACS.
THE GREATEST NEWSPAPER OF THE AOS.
THE GREATEST NEWSPAPER OF THE AOS.
PUBLISHES THE BEST STORIES.
PUBLISHES THE BEST STORIES.
PUBLISHES THE BEST STORIES.
PUBLISHES THE BEST STORIES.
PUBLISHES THE BEST STORIES.
PUBLISHES THE BEST STORIES.
PUBLISHES THE BEST STORIES.
THE CHOICEST POETRY.
THE CHOICEST POETRY.
THE CHOICEST POETRY.
THE CHOICEST POETRY,
THE CHOICEST POETRY.
THE CHOICEST POETRY.
THE CHOICEST POETRY.
THE ABLEST CRITICISMS.
THE ABLEST CRITICISMS.
THE ABLEST CRITICISMS. -THE
ABLEST CRITICISMS.
THE ABLEST CRITICISMS.
THE ABLEST CRITICISMS.
THE ABLEST CRITICISMS.
THE WITTIEST EDITORIALS.
THE WITTIEST EDITORIALS.
THE WITTIEST EDITORIALS.
THE WITTIEST EDITORIALS.
THE WITTIEST EDITORIALS.
THE WITTIEST EDITORIALS.
THE WITTIEST EDITORIALS.
THE LIVELIEST SELECTIONS.
THE LIVELIEST SELECTIONS.
THE LIVELIEST SELECTIONS.
THE LIVELIEST SELECTIONS.
THE LIVELIEST SELECTIONS.
THE LIVELIEST SELECTIONS.
THE MOST AMUSING CORRESPONDENCE.
THE MOST AMCSINE CORRESPONDENCE.
THE MOST AMUSING CORRESPONDENCE.
THE MOST AMUSING CORRESPONDENCE.
THr MOST AMUSING CORRESPONDENCE.
THE MOST AMUSING CORRESPONDENCE.
The NEW YORK WEEKLY HERALD
j is Indispensable to every Household.
1
Affairs at Memphis.
There is bad f-tatc of things at ileniphb. and
the papers of that city labor to conceal the worst cf
matters, and do not publish them. They desire to
impress the country with the belief that '-law and
order'' are fully restored. The editor of this paper
has a letter from a citizen of Memphis he knows to
be reliable, and that letter cloicu in these words .
' It js a notorious fact that every citizen and
every paper in Memphis i3 bound to admit, that
there is no fafety for person or property. In ono
ni"ht recently there were five different men knocked
clown or parroted and robbed on one street alone.
be stopped. The public can see by the present dc- j v , n even;niI passes in which there are not from
l . . r . i. l V . .. ....... 1.1 .... t'. ..!... 1 . . 1 . . . , . it i
moralizttion of tho laves, wh:t we would sutler by
general emancipation. Lincoln's proclamation is
not worth the paper that it was written upon, but j
we must draw the reins tighter on tkeslaves now in
i our midst, or they will be fa nuisance.'' '
Keynolds is now in Illinois, and has recently ap
plied to tho President for pardon. If such men are I
j turned loose upon tho community, it is ustlcs"; to op- '
Paying Loyal Claims.
A new clas of claims lias hlely beei; pre-.fiiiwl to
Congress and by the House ref. rndto the Military
Committee. County CouiiiiUsiuiiers froi Mary
land have filed claims for the value of bri lgos de
stroyed by the rebels duriu; the invasion of that
State. Kentucky Turnpike Companies are akii:g
damages for injuries done to iheir roads during the
war. This character or cluims together with the
large, fraudulent, and vill iinious claims u. g j.i by
noted rebels, many of which h:ive been p iid. has
induced Congress to stop the work of paying claims
of all descriptions. Thu loyal men who-v claims
are just, tnd who are suffering lor want of money
jurtly due them, re mrtdo to surfer by !h.j rcb d
claims urged and paid, and which ought never to
liave been entertained or paid
Do we Endorse the President.
.Tha rebel lUttcrers and new-bom admirers of
President Johnton ask with insolence, if sueh and
tuch men endorse the President and his re-construction
policy? By this standard they measure every
man's patriotism and love of couulry. We are call
ed to an account, and an answer demanded of us
upon thie point. In answering the question we
woald be pleased to have some one say ichat that
. . ... nd what is contemplated by U. We cn-
jVW y wv,
dorse all the orders, proclamations, and spoeem-s vf
the President as reported and published, while he was
Military Governor of Tennessee. Throughout that
entire period he contended that treason should be
etamped ith infamy; that leading, intelligent, con
scious traitors.should be tried and punished; that
treason should be made odious, and the demands of
justice satifled by punishing its guilty authors, that
all the guarantees of the Government, inrei as well
as in urm, be placed beyond the danger of recall ;
and that if there were but 5,000 loyal men in Ten
nessee, they should control the State ; and further,
that rebels should occupy the back seats. We are
... . if tha TrAi. lent is still on this
on tnis piauorui, uv
olatform we are with him. it
policy proposes to reverse thU policy a
H.m thU nlatform. we are not with htm,
l i: A !... 4t. 1ia tia.l vi,.,.;..!.! TT.t . ... P .1 i- ir...i :f
nciiutui ium chum uo uavi idtKcu uau jnuim uooi n iinr l- o:ii oi iiie (iu a .ion. iuosi men, II . i . -,
. , 1 J pose treason and traitors any longer,
fatal; but upon being pulled up by the rope be j Uiey drink ;it ull. will drink to excess. Every drunk-
Etrugyled so violently that tho rope broke, and he ; ard has been a moderate drinker, and every moder
fell to the ground. Jumping up ho made an effort ; ate drinker is on the r.--ad to drunkenness. We ex
to escape, but was overpowered and taken to the ' pCct nothing from legislation at Nashville. Tho
yrd in front of Capt. Wainwright's quarters, where, j proceedings of that body show, that but the other
after procuring a stronger rope, and allowing the j day, a grocery opened in one of tho committee
doomed man a few moments for prayer, the inexo- 1 rooms was expelled from the Hall of tho House, by
rable mob hung him to a tree Tho mob stood j a resolution of that body! Jt was only changed to
around the dangling form of the atrocious murderer j a different locality, for the use of such members as
until life was extinct. There were several hundred are bound to have it. This is a bad example to set
persons in Knoxville from tho adjacent counties, at- j before tho world, nnd before the rum-sellers of our
tending this sale, and very lew of the citizens of this iirunl.cn State.
county participated in the 'hanging. They were -
from the adjacent counties, and nearly ail discharged '
Union soldiers, all of whom loved Col. Dyer, and i
many of whom served under him in the army.
Whatever maj' be said about tho outrage of retort-
ing to mob law in this instance, we assert that un- i
der the same circumstances the same violence would j
have been done in almost any section of the coun- :
try. Wo have no idea that lynch law would have ,
been resorted to but for the universal belief that the i
negro was about to bo hurried off where he would I
go unpunished, and this is evidenced by the state-
meats of some of the leaders of the mob, who pub-
liclv announced after his arrest, and before it was I J"1 "j"ty held them to it, and kept them in
known that he had been allowed to escape, that they
A Revolutionary Movement.
The Tennessee Sufl'rnge Bill came up on its second
reading in the House on the 13th intl., when its
rebel sympathizing enemies endeavored to prevent
a vote by speaking against time. Failing in this,
they sought to embarruss it with amendments The
votes taken revealed the strength of parties thus :
Jorty-iieo to twenty-one. Finding themselves in a
hopeless minority they Jefl the House in sufficient
numbers to destroy the wrutu. Door-keepers were
sent after them, but failed to find only a low. Tho
re-construct ion
and to aban-
nor are the
loyal and true men of Tennessee. If ce intent to
pardon and turn loose upon the country all the bad
men that led off in this rebellion ; or if he intends
to re-construct tie late rotten Democractic firtj,
and to force upon Congress the rebel delegates talk
ing treason, and boasting of what they did to de
stroy the Government, we are not with him nor are
the true men of tee nvaou. If he holds to the
principles of the Baltimore Platform, upon whu-b
himself nnd Mr. Lincoln wire nominated, we are
with him. If he has trawled off of that platform,
we will not gooff with him, nor will the loyal men
of the country.
'
Kkxtccxt Dimocejlct. The Louisville Jour
sal says:
Some twenty-odd primary Democratic" meet
ings have been held in as many counties in the
Bute, to nominate delegates to the approaching
Convention, and all of them, we believe, have re
commended Col. Howard Smith, (John Morgan's
Adjutant General), as a suitable " Democratic" can
didate for the Clerkship of the Court of Appeals,
one of the most lucrative and responsible offices in
the Commonwealth!
, Kentucky Democracy, is exactly like Tennessee
were entirely satisfied as long as they knew he would
be h-jld and tried by a competent court for the crime,
and not then but for the presence of several hun
dred Union soldiers who served under and with Col. I
Dyer, and loved and appreciated him. Amoreatro- i
cious murder was never committed in Tennessee,
and no event has caused more intense excitement in
Knoxville than the tragedy referred to. While no
eircuuistancei can make mob law defensible, if there
ever was a case in which it was excusable, this is the
case.
In ihis connection it is unfortunate that the ne
gro was taken to the office of the " Freed men's Bu
reau," when he could have been hanged at the coral,
several hundred yards distant, where he was cap
tured. This act is alleged by some to have been a
deliberate attempt to insult the Government. This
we regard as altogether erroneous. He was taken
to the ofiice of the " Freedmen's Bureau '' because of
the (erroneous) rumor that the attaches of that of
fice wero aiding in his escape, and tho purpose was
to personally insult the officers of the Bureau. Such
is the cause of the threats of some of the mob (when
first iissemMed) to hang Cupt. W. A. Wainwright.
Upon learning, however, as they did as soon as they
dexnuded the negro, that he was in no wise respon-
tioie for his escape, no threat was uttered against
Captain W.
In this connection we will say that Capt. W. did
all in his power to prevent the negro's escape, that
he might be tried by the proper authorities. Had
the guard retained custody of him, instead of per
mitting him to escape, and Capt. Abdill had him put
in a place of safe keeping there would have been no
lynch law.
A few words as to the character of the murderous
sentinel. Jut bwforo his death he admitted to bav
in" killed a white citiaon in Chattanooga before be
ing tent here. In a word, he was a vicious, insult
ing negro. Wo trust we may not gain bo called
upon to chronicle so ntrocious a murder, or the re
sort to mob law.
Some fear there may be more difficulty from this
tragedy, but we have no fears that such will be the
'Ctse. The several hundred men sent here under
Col. C curtney. of the 16th Regular Colored Troops,
have been behaving well for several days. There were
when they arrived some thrests publicly made on
the streets of avenging the death of the negro, and
Lieut. True, of Ohio, ws stricken by one of them,
but Col. Courtney promptly arrested and put in
prison every offender whom he could find, and his
instructions to bis subordinate officers are to enforce
the mt st rigid discipline smong the men stationed
here.
We have perfect confidence that Col. Courtney
will do hie duty, and we know that no citizen would
be so base as to attempt to injury any colored man
because of the crime of Col. Dyer's murderer, for
which no one of them is more responsible than the
writer of this article, and which the colored citizens
of Knoxville all regret.
session until eleven o'clock at night. This is the
spirit of that faction it is the spirit that got up the
rebellion. A minority of 21 claim the right to dic
tate to a majority of 42, or two-thirds. This is only
additional proof of the necessity of a Franchise
Law, to control elections, and the friends of the
country have only to stand firm and meet this is
sue. e must nave h strong sunrage law, or tne
f-tate, her Executive, Legislative and Judiciary De
partments, will all pass into the hands of the men
who brought on the rebellion, and whose hands are
yet stained with the blood of loyal men. With but
few exceptions the loyal men are standing firm, more
and more convinced of tho wisdom of their course.
There are a few men in the Legislature who are
dodging this issue, but they are misrepresenting their
constituents, and especially is this the case of East
Tennesseeans.
This debate was continued the next two or three
duj-s, when Garrett, of Overton, called upon Arnell,
of Mriury, to resign, as he was not representing his
constituents. Mulhns, of Bedford, read several pe
titions from men and women of Overton, asking
Garrett to resign for the same reason. Garrett re
joined that the women signing the petitions were all
strumpets. One of the lobby members stated that
their male relatives wjuld settle that question !
Mr. Wines, of Montgomery, made an able speech
in favor of the bill, and placed Hood, of Hamilton,
in a most ridiculous light before the country. We
left the city iu the meanwhile, with the understand
ing that Arndl would speak in defense of the bill.
Great efforts were making to defeat the measure,
but they will fail if the Union men are true to them
selves and to the State.
Supporting the President's Policy.
The country presents the curious s pcuHrjle of a !
variety of parties, representing all shades of opin- j
ion, from the still unconverted rebel to those who i
perilbd their all in supporting tho Government in !
the war of rebellion, all resolving rigorously their;
indorsement' and support of the President's policy !
of reconstruction, and each giving their own inter
pretation of it. The rebels who admit that they
are beaten in war but unconquered in spirit send up I
their resolutions indorsing Mr. Johnson's policy, .'
with the understanding that it is hostile to the peo- i
pie who carried on the war against the rebellion, I
five to ei"ht persons knocked down and robbed on
. ,. . ' . . : .i .v. 1
the public streets noi a n:gui passes in wuicu uur
glaries and other high crimes are perputrated."
DisKEriTABLE. The persons who have been en
gaged in stealing the shrubbery from graves in Gray
Cemetry, to decorate their own private grounds, are
certainly lost to all shame, and to every principle of
honesty or humanity.
Choice Tobacco ank Ciqaes. A large Mid well
selected stock, at wholesale and retail, can be found
at King's Old Corner.
decn-2m J. H. Fessexhen & Co.
D. G. TERKY.
LADIES AND GENTLEMEN S
BOOT AND SHOE MAKER.
I
TIIS PEOPLE'S FKIEJNJD.
PERRY DAVIS y
VEGETABLE
PAIN KILLEE,
mi uur AT
Family Medicine of tus Aat.
rpAKEN INTERNALLY, IT CUEES
1 Endden Colds, Conghi, tc. Weak Stomach, Gantrai wa
biiity, Nursing gore Mouth, Canker, Lirer Complaint, Pye
peosiH or Indigestion, Cramp and Tain In Stomach, Bowal
Complaint, Painter i Colic. Aiiatic Chohra, Diarch and
Dywnterj.
AFrLIED EXTERNALLY, CVRES
Felons, Boils, and Old Bores, 8eer Burns and Scalds, Cuts,
'Bruises and Hprains, Swellingof the Joints. B ingworm and
"Tttter, Broken Breasts, Frosted Fet and Chilblains, Toota
ach, I'aiu in the Face, t:uralgiaand Bbsumatiun.
It it a Jure rpmedy for Ar.rr and Cbiils and Fsvia.
TAIN KILLER.
Taken iutoruallv, should be adulterated with milk or watsr,
or made into a syrup with molasses. For a Cough, a law
drops on sugar eaten will b more effective than any thing sis.
See Printed Directions which accompany each bottle.
IT IS
IT IS
IT IS
IT IS
IT IS
IT IS
A
A
A
A
A
A
LITERARY FRIEND.
LITERARY FRIEND.
LITERARY FRIEND.
LITERARY FRIEND.
LITERARY FRIEND.
LITERARY FRIEND.
A POLITICAL INSTRUCTOR.
A POLITICAL INSTRUCTOR.
A POLITICAL INSTRUCTOR.
A POLITICAL INSTRUCTOR.
A POLITICAL INSTRUCTOR.
A POLITICAL INSTRUCTOR.
A RELIGIOUS MONITOR.
A RELIGIOUS MONITOR.
A RELIGIOUS MONITOR.
A RELIGIOUS MONITOR.
A RELIGIOUS MONITOR.
A RELIGIOUS MONITOR.
WANT MY
public
genera),
FRIENDS AND TIIE
to take due notice ami goTorn the m-
and is to relieve them from all its conseauences. re- ! fives accordingly, that I am now prerar to make all
. i-.- , .u kinds of Gents' fine French and American Call sewca isooip,
store them at once to political power in their own S;'',;;;" Beots, and Congress Gaiters. Also, Ladies
States and in the General Government, and deprive ! (;uiter, Balmorals. and-Slippers. All kinds of rrpairmsdone
the loyal population of all protection from their I with m-atneai and dispatrh. Shop on th? wet id.-of Market
J -t i .u . . i. xj i i S.maie Give m a rail. feb'Jl t'nr-' 1. G. Ifcitlil.
power. In short, these interpret tho Presidents ,
policy as the giving them the power to carry on the j . fB1 nx.
ryt FASHIONABLE MlLLIfOY !
" The Northern Democratic party resolves iu favor j nn0vv r. ru
of repudiating the national debt, BgBi'nst the con- J H bJN JuJCiKfevJ JN 0C LU.,
stitutionality of the emancipation of the slaves, !
Editors 'Knoxville Whig: What truly loyal man
is there in East Tennessee ho would vote for a
rebel, even for the lowest office in the gift of the
people? "What loyal county is there that would
wish their business transacted by rebels?
against the constitutional power to change the reb
el btate Governments or to impose any conditions
upon them, affirms that the State Governments
which carried on the war are the only legitimate
Governments of the rebel States, reaffirms State
rights meaning the right of secession as being
unimpaired by the war, denounces tho supporters
ol the Government against rebellion as revolution
ists, and every measure of tho public defense as
unconstitutional, nnd winds up with nn indorse
ment of tho President's policy, further interpreted
by the continual announcement that he has turned
against tho party that elected bim. !
The proclaimers of tne dissolution oi tne Lmon ;
party, and of the formation of a new party com-
rosed of all the elements that were treacherousand
hostile to the Government in its strucirle for exis- ;
tence, announce that it is to bo the President's part v, j MnH, Hon. Dav id B. Pattero
. i i . i ,- rfit.- i v G. Taylor, Gen. II. U. Thomas,
and is to have no principles but his policy. This is J '
No. 18 West Fourth Street,
Cincinnati, Ohio.
KEEPS TIIE LARGEST AND BEST
assortment cf
BONNETS,
HATS, and
MILLINERY GOODS.
feb-'l-.ir.i
HE WARE OF ALL IMITATIONS.
The Tain Killxr is sold by ell respectable Druggists through
out tii United States and in Foreign Countries.
prices 2o cent, 50 cents and $1 per bottle.
J. N. HAKEIS CO., Cincinnati, O.
Proprietors for the Southern and Western States.
Sold Wholesale and Retail by Berry, Demoville W harton,
Nashville, . Weliiler 4 Co., Louisville.
f.b 21-3m.
A
A
A
A
A
A
FINANCIAL GUIDE.
FINANCIAL GUIDE.
FINANCIAL GUIDE.
FINANCIAL GUIDE.
FINANCIAL GUIDE.
FINANCIAL GUIDE.
A MARKET REFERENCE.
A MAEKET REFERENCE.
A MARKET REFERENCE.
A MARKET REFERENCE.
A MARKET REFERENCE.
A MARKET REFERENCE.
KHKDHD'K A
AIKEN. JOHS Vf. CLAMI-ITT.
AIKEN & CLAMFITT,
TTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS
policy.
their interpretation.
The would-be called Conservatives, which being
interpreted means to sacri flee all that the war has
gained declare themselves the roal sinion pure sup
porters of the President's policy of reconstruction,
and that the distinguishing principle of it is that
the status of the rebel State Governments was not
changed by the war, but that they existed as before
with all their powers unimpaired, and that no politi
cal conditions can be imposed on them that cannot
be on any of tho States; reiterating ail this in
the face of the fact that the President has over
thrown the State Government and reconstructed
new in ull the rebel States.
The so-called Radical Union party rreolve their
indorsenmnt and support of the President's policy,
understanding it to be to carry out the views of the)
people who carried on the war of national defenso
ly imposing such conditions on the rebel Status as
will "uarantee the security of the nation, protect
all men equally in their liberty and property, and
put tho local governments in the hands of tho loy
al. We miht go on and particularize the snme unity
of indorsement and diversity of views of tho Pres
ident's policy in Kentucky, where the State govern
ment needs reconstruction much more than any that
were overthrown in tho Confederacy, and where
the rebels who professed to be neutral in the war,
have taken early advantage of the peace to begin a
process of exterminating the people; and in Ten
nessee, where the party that is conspiring to over
throw the Government that 3Ir. Johnson recon
structed, is most ostentious in resolving in the sup
of his policy. And so might go the circuit of all
the States, and find the same unison of profession
and diversity of meaning.
It is obvious that in suca a conflict of interpreta-
SOLICITORS OF CLAIMS,
WASHINGTON, D. C.
Hon. Hraco
Fowler, lion.
f.-b2l-Gm
AT LAW and
Knurs by ptrmifsion to Gov. irowniovr,
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.
rpO THE CREDITORS OF THE ES-
S TATE of Adam Wolfe, Jr., deceased. Having susw
ted the insolvency of said estate to the Clerk of County Court
of Grainger county , von are hereby notified to 81 your cKuus
dulv auib.eutics.fsd, ajiainrst said estate, with said Clerk, on or
before tho first Monday of April, (, or you will be barred
your pro rata. feb21-4t A. COi'FEE, Adm'r.
CHANCERY COURT KNOXVILLE.
Kuoxviile Kautue.t? Bail road .Co. n. VarVci & Kelson.
IN ACCORDANCE WITH A DECREE
I mada In this cause at the January Term, 1306, of said
court, I will seil at the court home door in Knoxville, on
Thursday, the 22d day of March next, a pirt of lots No. 75
and 7fl. in Swan, Nelson & Mabry s addition to Knoxville,
frontingon Mabry Street, 100 feet, aud running bntk 160 feet,
to New Street, on a credit of six months, without the right of
redemption. Bond without interest with good security will
b required, and a lien retnined for the purchas mcr.eT.
D. A. DEADKB1CK, C. .1 M.
ALLEN'S LUNG BALSAM,
Ta ; Crjat E jme Iy for the Core of
CONSUMPTION
AND ALL DISEASES OF TIIE LUNGS.
rpiIE RESULT OF ITS USE IS A
JL proof of its great Talue. The extraordinary healing
properties of this remedy are experienced by all those who
haTeusedit. Their testimony will be found in a pamphlet,
which can be had of tho agents where the medicine is for sale.
Circus and Cold, however distressing, are broken up in
an incredible short time, by causing a specific influence on
the Lu::,;, so that tho matter an4 phlegm ara easily expecto
rated. Alles's I. est! Bii.sAX contains no opium in any form. XI
..-r.M.ti- harmliii fur the moat delicate child.
CessrupTivra would do well to read his Treatise a pen Ji
tand Lungn. ,
Kg- It is a stood remcdT. Try it. For sale by the Proprie
ty rs, J. N. HARRIS & CO., Cincinnati, 0.
Price ?I per bottle.
S'ltD Blf ALl MEDli 1NE PKALliBs.
Frvin & Pendleton, Na'hvillo, R. S. Robinson 4 Co., Lou
ijville. febil-3m.
, ATTACHMENT.
G. W. Bywling fur the use of C. L. Lhidsey vs. Thomas
David and Britton Rbosber.
THE PLAINTIFF, ON AFFIDAVIT,
1 says the defendants are indebted to him and aoaoaconaor
conceal themselves that the ordinary procesa of law cannot ba
serted on them, having obtained an original attachment against
.- .e.i..f th. 4r,nfiinti.made returnable before Charles T.
Cunkin, a Justice of the Peace for Campbell county, Tenn.,
and the same having been levied on Thos. Daeida' property:
i. ; . - -j a ...a iniiin tht th defendants anneaT before
him at his office in Campbell county, on the 10th dsy of
May, ISSi, or the same will De proceeoea wnn u p...
It is further ordered that this notice be published lor four
successive weeks in Brownlow a n rug.
feb21-4t CH AitLES T. DCSKIN, J. P.
Attachment-
L". E. Watk ius vs. A. T. M. Provence.
'HE PLAINTIFF, ON AFFIDAVIT,
tin the defendant is indebted to him and so absconds or
r uncealK himself so that the ordinary process of law cannot
be served npon him, and baring obtained an original atweu
m.nt inimt th mate of the defendant made returnable be
fore Juuies Fuller, a Justice of the Peace for Jefferson county,
iu ..ma fcvin-r hen levied on defendant's property : It
is ordered by said Justice that the defendant appear before
him tt liia nffira in Tlnrlridire. Jefferson county. Tennaasee,
on th first Monday in August, 1866, or the same will.be :pro
cread with ex parte. It i further ordered by said Justice,
th;it t'nis notice b published for four successive weeks in
Broan.ow s Wnig. feb-il-lt JAMES FCLLER, J. P.
AN AGRICULTURAL ADVISER.
AN AGRICULTURAL ADVISER.
AN AGRICULTURAL ADVISER.
AN AGRICULTURAL ADVISER.
AN AGRICULTURAL ADVISER.
AN AGRICULTURAL ADVISER.
THE NEW YORK WEEKLY HERALD
is an Authority with tho Ladies.
IT NOTICES THE FASHIONS.
IT NOTICES THE FASHIONS.
IT NOTICES THE FASHIONS.
IT NOTICES THE FASHIONS.
IT NOTICES THE FASHIONS.
IT NOTICES THE FASHIONS.
0. McFarlaod, an.l
Will aw II. Graves, Trutet, v.-,
wife, et als.
TN OBEDIENCE TO A DECREE
JL rendered in this cause at the January Term, !?'), of said
court, I will sell at the door of the court house in Knoxville,
ou Thursday the 22d of March next, the houe and lot in
Knoxville, at the northeast corner of Church and Crooked
Streets, on which the widow of said McFarland now lives.
Half the purchase money will be required down, and the res
idua ia six months, taking note bearing interest, and re'ain
in;; a lion till raid. I. A. I'EAPEEICK, C. A X
f TN
. J-
The feints of the Circuit Court Clerk s office, yion' va 01 ca ecarcely compatiDie witn
t itl - . n , m i- honesty, a resolution of the General Assembly, or
as well as that ot tha county Court Clerk a o&ee m of aDy other bodv. indoriillg th8 president's policy
this county, i3 principally attended to, in the absence j and pledging sup'port to it, has no meaning; and
of the Clerk, and sometimes w hen they are present, ; the general abuse of it for treacherous purposes
Is this the will ! niaKt; 11 suspicious. 11 me rresiaent nas sagacity
Ihos. J. Carter va. James E. Carter, et al.
ACCORDANCE WITH AN ORDER
made in this cane at the January Term. I006, or said
rourt 1 will se" at tno court nuus uuui m i"iv'inc. u
Thursday the 'J2d of March, le6C, eieht Acres, more or less of
land belonging to Jas. E. Carter 4 Brother lying on Koscber-rvCre-k
in Knox countv, on a credit of 0 and 1. months,
tafeinc; bonds without interest, with good security, and retain
in" a lien till payment is m?4e.
ln v D. A. DEATJEI-.ICK. C A: M.
! Mrid hfl VlH Tint Hoor, om.iA nf Ilia lunb- r-.f it 1
. j - wovu V v - ,
"'l-ai ! kg caunot desire any such unmeaning indorsements
. and pledges as this,"for he knows that it would be
Fine Cigabb at retail and wholesale, at King'i
Old Corner. " dec203m
Thk eheEpoft and bet Tobacco and Cigars in the
by two rebels, or rsuLer ex-rebel.
or wish of the peopi? cf BKmt connfy
ically, no !
11 that o)ie man cannot a
tend to the offices Jf Circuit Court Clerk, Justice of j "P1?8 nd surcs for the settlement of the wb
11 . . ,, , , . ,r v i anair of reconstruction, and to indorse and pie.
tho Peace, an 'A u Clti:n Agency, all by himself ; but gu,)f)ort to taem.
I do think tht he could get some one to attend to
one or two if hi offices, as deputy, who is loyal,
instead of one of the worst kind cf rebels
very easy to state in a few.words the specific prin-
noie
i,
por
lie sees the deceitful purposes r -which these in
dorsement and pledges aro male all orer the coun-
! trj-; he knows that 10. the great majority of cases
W. C. Kain i. John NiMo anJ others.
TN ACCORDANCE WITH A DECREE
X made in this c:iue at the Jannry Term, 1-V1, of said court,
I will offer for sale, at the court honso door in Knoxville, on
Thursdav, the d day of March, 1S'', a small tract of land,
belonciuV " 'i''1 'yinS on soutlniJe of the nad
leadiu" from Knoxville to'Dundri le, a.lj.'.ininj the- lands of
John Williams. A. i. Jackson and li. McXntt. Selling fir-it
-'. Veres, and aftei ward, if necessary, 2 Acres, soil by Xib
i.. t.i John Pediito. Xote, with interest, at 8 months, v. :rh
ffixi.I security required, and a lien retained fur payment of t.ie
rnr,'ha monev . The ! J'.vill Im without the e.mny ol re
deraption.
CIRCUIT COURT-NEWPORT-
AJen Smith vs. Robert Allen, et al.
IT APPEARING FROM THE AFFIDA
L V1T of tho riaintiff in this causr, that the defendant, Al
len, is a non-resident or this state : It is oraerea ina. F.
i... v.t- o.nr EneeuiiTR weeks In Brownlow a nhia.
n jlifviD',' said defendant to appear at the next Xerm of the
Circuit Ciurt at lh curt hjus-j in Newport, en the Brst
Monday after the fourth Monday in March next, then and
h.. r,i-o.i snwr nr rtemnr to the suit and demand of
r-.lintiiT nr the me will be taken for confessed, as t
him. and troc!(led with ex parte. U. H. BAEB, Clerk.
REVIEWS THE THEATRES.
REVIEWS THE THEATRES.
REVIEWS THE THEATRES.
REVIEWS THE THEATRES.
REVIEWS TIIE THEATRES.
REVIEWS THE THEATRES.
CRITICISES MUSIC.
CRITICISES MUSIC.
CRITICISES MUSIC.
CRITICISES MUSIC.
CRITISISES MUSIC.
REPORTS SERMONS.
REPORTS SERMONS.
REPORTS SERMONS.
REPORTS SERMONS.
REPORTS SERMONS.
E. C. Camp, Sol.
feb iiI-4."
cause which elected him, he knows that the patrcn-
wili brinsr him offerings of
' till.: innonoil fpnni tltA . . 1 1 , i . ! .1 sf tl,ut tlaca nf
appoint some Union man as his i ago ho has in his gift will bring him offerings of I
Knosviiie
TN Ol
jL order of
ani
I. A. 1BABEUKK,C. JL--i
vs. Catc;,b.!l
: r!lir til AT hflVft ftnV mn an -1 i rt r i f ?a fn H 1 cli nn fiTS-
I know also, tuat our bounty ioun uierk cannot j We tQ him for it jmplieg tbat t,e -;s unfaithful to the t
a-J 4. Vt. ..vKrtA al ltwf- tlla llf-a-av t 1 . IT, I ,. ,. 1, w.Vn a1a,4,v,-J K l-l kn Holnrn. !
but can h? r v
GPP ll 1 11 1'. 1. 1 - - . - J .1 -1 v a.-. W I r'R,
eVi . . - VU 1,. ... Hvir.. m iU ' S!nH" T wno aesie to turn acc.aema. ". ' -.-o-t suihei-ntto pay compUinants
b " w . uon to a iegisiative omce into aiongcrpension irom - , t,
plus fat ot iiuunt county for years. , the Government ; and he knows that no politicians
r-..n. tmu,.tliin.T b done to irivo this sumlus fat ' or convention or legislature can pledge the support
O o ,v 1 ..,1 ,1,., : ;,. f ll 4 Via inrtnrse. i
Mn who reflect th. v ew : kuD V"ki " " .
KfcUtuc.y Kailroa I
Wallace. ,
OBEDIENCE TO A J.faVlYfclJ
f sale, made at the January Term, l, or sai.i
court in this cause, I w.U U or casn T'"-
t.&rtl xeuuvmaw "w'f)'-
court
-i..:.., r-.-ir. some
a .1 nn I nnn iaT. rtl sa . a -ia
unns'""" " V. A. DEAPF.RK K
The sal will be made at the
lsfiil.
C. 1
H. T. t J. C. Ox.
to honest, loval men ? Men who reHeet the views ; J-J ,F.-.xu-i v ; rr ,t herww'l tj.
of the people of the county, and not those who, fered hjm ever. measure hasot to come before the j T N ACCORDANCE IfH A RE IV hD ;
A. orderot sale, mauo i -'""-w - - i ,
., i wiH exposa to public sale at tne court house door i
court, oil 1J..R , trart of '
CIRCUIT COURT NEWPORT.
ecend Judicial Circuit, Cccke county, Tnnes.
TETITIOX TO SELL LAND.
Hubert ;.iaiitooih, Exei-u'-or of Johu Mantuotb, dfio'd,
vj. Thomas Mantootb, and Samuel Mantooth, et !-.
TT APPEARING FROM THE PETI-
-L TITIOX and affidavit of the plaintiff in this cause that
Thomas Mantooth, Bamnel ManHoth, Aaron Bryant, John
Mantootb, Perminta Mautooth, Hugh Mantootb, Amanda
Cl-vin-T and -Clcvin?cr. who are defendants in thie
cue. "are non-residents of the State of Tennessee : It Is there
fore ordered that publication be made for four successive
weeks in Brownlow's WhiR, notifying the said non-resident
defendants, T. Mantooth, S. Mautooth, J. Mantootb, P. Man
tooth, II. Mantooth, A. Bryant, A. Clevingerand Cley-
inger to appear at tho next term of th Cireuit Court, to be held
fir Co' fee county, at the court-house in Xewport, on ' the firet
Monday alter the fourth Monday in March next, then and
there to plead, answer, or deninr to the petition of the plain
or the eau.e will be taken for contemned as them, and pro
ceeded with ex parte. H. If- BAEK, Clerk.
Y. M- wr.r.N, Solicitor. felitlAf
SALE OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE.
DY VIRTUE OF A DECREE OF THE
y Circuit Conrt of KoersTil!e, made at the January Term,
l-i"-0, in the e;,- of Smith Wo.is, Adm'r of Jacob Miller, decd,
v iV.uiel C. Miller nnd ot!ier, the undersigne-l . Commia-
..'1 t.i the hi -hett l.i.l.ler. t the court house
i ."' .or in I! s?ersville, .,n Wednesday, f:lv ,H0C- the nn,diTlr
! d-l c ne-Unlf ..f Three Lots, lving on the Rogersville - and Jef
i fer.n liailroad, and nsar "the Female Institute. Also, on
Tu-sday April luth, HO.',, at the late residence of Jacob Mi 1
1. r. deceased, late of Hawkins connty, I will sell to the high
est bidder, several hundred Acres of Valuable FarminJ Land,
bloning to the estate of sai l Oeceasea. caia wnu . ..
...l.l in parcels to suit purchasers. There is "uantity of
Hiver bottom, and the premiseaare well timbered and watered
There is a gwd dwelling house and out buildings on the pre
B.is -which are included in the Wid..w'i Dower, but the whole
. f the lands will be sold sobject to the Dower Estate. Said
'ales wili he made on a credit of if Wre mou., txetpt the saw of
rire per rul t il ; and note with good security
will be rennired for the purchase money, and a lien retained to
.. VYM. M. PIPER,
f fei.Jl-M - Clerk and Commissioner.
THE NEW YORK WEEKLY HERALD
is a Liberal Fatron of .Literary laient.
IT PAYS THE HIGHEST PRICES.
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OPPOSES LITERARY CLIQUES.
OPPOSES LITERARY CLIQUES.
OPPOSES LITERARY CLIQUES.
OPPOSES LITERARY CLIQUES.
IS ACCESSIBLE TO YOUNG WRITERS
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IS ACCESSIBLE TO YOUNG WRITERS
IS ACCESSIBLE TO YOUNG WRITERS
Tbe NEW YORK WEEKLY HERALD
will commence the NEW YEAR with
THE GBEAT ?1,000 STOBT.
ARNOLD'S CHOICE,
es,
PUKE GOLD.
BT
MARGARET LEE,
A NEW YORK LADY HER TIRST EFFORT.
To got this ABSORBING TALE OF AIMRICAN
SOCIETY from the start you will have trr
SUBSCRIBE AT 05CE.
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JUST THLNK !
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ANY LARGER NUMBER ADDRESSED TO NAMES
OF SUBSCRIBERS ONE DOLLAR AND
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AN EXTRA COPY WILL BE SENT
CLUB OF TEN.
TO EVERY
three Tears go, gave countenance to the persecution ) great tribunal of the people, whose votes no man j
of the loyalists of tho country. cari pjedge, even though it be to tho great national j c
Tt .,a look to this at tbe ensuing March election, j "LI?cle:" , - . j.ru..!; r th I !!
.nd not vote for an, man whp will likely appoint J GeZcrably, indorsHg the President s policy i e;!r
..Vol rlPrnt.ira. , - . , , , , ' G" of rec6nstTOCtion,and pledging H thejupport OI taiping a lien till the purchase ninnefjs I'L.
u-.,-i-m. on Thursdav, Marcn ;-J, i-xo, a irm.i vi
solutions offered fOT the deliberation Ot tne on the northside of t olston mver .aujom ng me ' J " .:Vitahlfcr Waironmakers. Blacksmiths. Ac. Ad
" I . .. i i T C Mall vhn W
land owned by respondent, II. T. Oox, lying in Knox county ,
LAND FOR SALE 02 EXCHANGE.
T WILL EXCHANGE FOR IMPROV-
I ED or nnimproved town property in Knoxville, 73 Acres,
Hnail improvement, IS miles north ol Knoxville. Good tim
ber, and ai table for Wagonmakers, Blacksmiths, Ac. Ad-
purity, and re- 1 ?rv .ne ww 4Z'vu rlnn
I "a OV K in nn em v, m j ' ' ' ..V. ,
TWENTY COPIES TO ONE ADDRESS, ONE YEAR
TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS, AND ANY LAR
GER NUMBER AT SAME PRICE.
AN
EXTRA COPY WILL EE SENT
CLUB OF TWENTY.
TO EVERY
THESE KATES MAKE THE WEEKLY HERALD
THE CHEAPEST PUBLICATION IN THE
COUNTRY.
P03TAGE FIVE CENTS PR COPY FOR THREE
M0N. ?r i
, tnr.nTsm i Iph.;i-2y
OrFICE CORNER OF FULTON AND NASSAU
STREETS, NEW YORK CITY.

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