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THE OOXVILLE" WHIG.
Knoxville, Tcnn., April It, 1866.
OOXVILLE, .TENN, WEDNESDAY, -APIRL 11, 18(56
Cattle or .a5Mllle General Thomas.
From the Press and Time?.
Buttles have been fought 60 rapidly duing the
last five year, that time has not been given the peo
ple to discuss and fully understand one before another
would be fought and claim attention. The battle in
front of Nashville was so soon followed by the sur
render of the rebel forces, and the people were so
muc h rejoiced at the prospect for peace, that they
faih'l to give the battle the prominence it deserved,
and is dtinci to have in the history of the country,
la July, 1864, the Confederate cause was fajt fail
ing for the want of a more vigorous prosecution of
the war, and Hood, known to be a brave and dash
iriE; officer, was selected as the standard bearer.
Several hotly contested battles, delivered ia front of
Atlanta, fired the Southern heart, and the South was
filled withf his praise. The battle of Jonesboro
finally sealed the fate of Atlanta, and itfell into our
possesion. Hood saw that it was a losing business
to be driven from point to point, and despairing of
inflicting any serious damage to Sherman'a army, a
campaign into Middle Tennessee was projected and
bulled with delight by his men as well as the South
ern people. His men were anxious to return to
Tennessee, and many of his best troops were Ten
nesseeans, white the Southern people were anxious
to remove the seat of war far from them. Middle
Tennessee was invaded, but the object of the inva
sion failed, and Hood was villified and abused by
the Southern sympathizers. Let us look at hi6 cam
paign in the light of probable success. Sherman
had started for the sea, taking with him the greater
portion of his grand army which had been opposing
Johnson and Hood all summer. Thomas was lett
wiih a small command, and everything seemed fa
vorable to a successful invasion of Middle Tennes
see, the capture of Nashville, and even the planting
of the Confederate flag on the banks ef the Ohio
river. Tho Union cause would have been seriously
damaged by the capture of Nashville with its im
mense stares, of provisions, clothing, camp andgar
r son quipagi;, to tay nothing of the large quantity
of artillery, small arms and ammunition, which
would have fallen into the hands of the Confeder
ate. The thanres of success were so much in Hood's
favor, and if successful, so fraught with advantages
to the insurgents that in my opinion he was war
ranted in taking the risk. He crossed the river at
Florence and blowly approached Nashville. At
Franklin be received a severe blow, but soon rallied
and followed on, and on the 1st day of December
ho formed his lines around the city.
Fort unately for the cause of the Union, Sherman
had left in Tennessee a man of iron will, a man of
energy and ability, a man in whom all had confi
dence, a ninn who has never known defeat, General
George II. Thomas, "the greatest Koman of them
all,'' Was called upon to decide the fate of the State,
ah ! of the ration itself. He is as modest as he is
With such a man at the head of affairs all felt safe
in Nashville. Hurriedly he gathered his scattered
forces and prepared for a bloody conflict. Did any
militsnr mn doubt the result? Not one. When
Gen. Thomas gave his instructions to his subordi
nic, they knew that he was fully equal to any
emergency ; they knew that before the sun went
down on the following day Hood and his army
would be in full retreat. Corps commanders knew
what was expected of them, and they did not -disappoint
their commanding General. Gen. Thomas'
order for battle was a full report of what was done
no word of explanation was necessary. He order
ed it was obeyed. The troops at the disposal of
General Thomas were the 4th and 23d corps, num
bering in the acgregate about 10.000 men, two di
visions of the lbth corps under Gen. A. J. Smith;
the remainder was composed of odds and end col
lected from hospital?, etc. With this force he was
called on to march against Hood's veteran army,
composed of as good soldiers as ever shouldered musket-.
Arrangements having been completed, the
attck was ordered to take place on the morning of
th 15th of December.
Tbe order '-to charge"' was given to the cavalry
on the riht, and like magic it passed from right to
left, and soon the whole army was engaged. The
Confederate veterans fought with desperation, but
gradually the u Banner of glory and beauty" ad
vanced ; the contest became frightful the dead and
dying were strewn upon the field. A shout is heard
lis victory, and victory! victory! is the answer
ing shout of every patriotic on the battle-field from
Wilton's cavalry on the right, to Steedman's dusky
sons of Mars on the left. The stars and stripes were
planted on the enemy's works, and Hood, with his
army, was in full retreat. The army pushed for
ward, capturing many prisoners and sixty pieces of
artillery. The enemy was demoralized, and could
not be induoed to offer battle again. After a vig
orous pursuit of several days, the remnant of the
fine and defiant army Hood brought into Tennessee
sought safety on the South bank of the Tennessee
The news of Hood's defeat spread like wild fire,
encouraging the loyal, but making sad hearts in the
South. Lee exclaimed, "We are whipped," and
(od surrendered. His surrender was followed by
Johnson, and in a few days tnere was not an armed
enemy in tho United States. Is it not strange that
Thomas should strike tho first and last grand, suc
cessful blows in this terrible struggle through which
we have passed?
Just previous to the battle of Nashville the
friends of the Government were alarmed at a report
from Washington that Thomas was to be relieved
from the command of the army, and his place sup
plied by some one else. It was not done, be it said
to the credit of the War
publication of Grant's official report, wo are able to
see where the dissat sfaction was. Grant wished
Thomas to give Hood battle at or near the Tennes
see river. Had Thomas done so. his little army
would have been destroyed, and the rebels would
have marched without serious opposition to Cincin
nati or elsewhere. Sherman would have been pro- j
nounccd a failure, and censure! for thus leaving
llr. Seward to be the Next President
tiai lauuiuaic ui me OUU.U.
We take the following from the Washington cor
respondence ef the Cincinnati GaEette:
The very emphatic manner in which Mr. Seward
affirmed, a few evenings since, that he originated
the late published policy of President Johnson, has
set many men to thinking here; and the fact that,
coupled with this statement, Mr. Seward made .use
Of some very contemptuous expressions in speaking
of Mr. Johnson, added new complications to the
matter. ' This conversation was related to the Pres
ident, and although he was loth to believe it, it ex
cited his suspicions that his Secretary was playing
false with him-possibly using him for purposes of
his own. At any rate, Mr. Seward, through his
friends, is now altemping to deny the reports made
in regard to his conversation; but it can neither be
denied, nor its point blank statements explained
away. The purpose of proclaiming himself as the
originator of this plan, and his haste to deny hav
ing spoken contemptuously of the President, will
ppeur in a clearer light 'in -.connection with some
pther matters, and especial attention is asked for
the facts which are now presented. i
The following conversation occurred in DemoDO-'
lis, Alabama, in November last, which, in view of I
the iate events, assumes a deep significance. The
parties to this conversation were one of the promi-
nent politicians of the South, who before the war
was a member of the Cincinnati and Baltimore
Democratic Conventions, and during the war a staff
officer high in position in the Confederate army,
and the other was a Union officer, well known in
the West, who hid gone South to purchase a plan
tation, and was at first mistaken for a Southern
The conversation turned upon what course the
South would pursue since the failure of their arms.
The first named party stated that the matter had al
ready been earnestly considered by Southern politi
cians, and they had come to this conclusion; that
the South must bend all her energies to securing the
next President; that they must submit to any abuse
or criminations, and only perform such acts as seem
ed absolutely necessary to satisfy the North. It had
been decided that the South could not elect a South
ern man, and that to make the success sure, they
must have a man who could carry either Pennsyl
vania or New York ; and they had concluded that
of these two States, New York was the most avail
able for their purpose, and the most easily bought.
If then, they could find a man who could carry
New York, even when put forward as a Southern
candidate, they were perfectly sure to succeed, and
that, in case they did succeed in getting back into
power, they would soon settle their accounts with
the IN orth. It was stated further, that they had
fixed upon the man ; that negotiations had already
been opened with him, and looked very promising;
and finally it came out that William H. Seward
was the man. To the objection that the author of
the irrepressible conflict, and a life-long anti-slavery
man, could not possibly receive the voles of the
South, it was replied that the South was a unit for
any man who could carry New York, and who
would give proper pledges beforehand.
Such, in brief, is the substance of a statement
made in November last, and the names of the par
ties and all the circumstances connected with the
matter can be given if needed. The facts have been
in possession of one of our roost prominent Con
gressmen since the beginning of the session, but they
made little impression until the late remarkable
conduct of Mr. Seward called them to mind. The
person who heard this conversation was so impressed
by the manner of the speaker, by his position, and
all the circumstances connected with the occasion,
that he besought the Congressman to whom he re
lated it, to keep a close watch on Mr. Seward's ac
tions, as he was thoroughly convinced that the con
versation was a correct exposure of the plan upon
which rebel politicians were then working.
Mr. Seward has stated privately, within a short
time, that he is to be the next President, and he ex
pects the support of the South.
Tlie blare Trade SO Persons Perish
from Hunger and Thirst.
A Havana correspodent, writing under date of
March 16tb, has the following :
Another tragic incident in the slave trade, by
which at least eighty human beings have perished
from hunger and thirst, has just been brought to
The facts of the case, a3 far as can be known from
public rumor, are these: Two slavers, with their
cargoes of human flesh, just arrived from unhappy
Africa, attempted to land the wretched beings whom
they had on board somewhere on the north-side of
the Island, about or near to Manel, there being
several convenient places in that direction for car
rying on the illicit trade.
The coast, however, was so vigilantly guarded
that it was found impossible to succeed in doing so,
and the slavers, after cruising about for some time,
were wrecked, it is reported, or at leatoneof them,
on some of the banks of Cape Antonio, at the west
end of the Island ; but whether this was the case or
not I cannot say for certain, as everything connect
ed with the slave trade is shrouded in so impenetra
ble a secrecy that it is impossible for any outsider
to get at least glimmering of the truth beyond the
gossip of the hour. However, whether the vessels
were wrecked or not, it is known for certain that
eighty of tho unfortunate wretches perished of hun
ger and thirst on one of the sand banks of the coast
where they had been landed, either through the ac
cident already mentioned, or to conceal them from
the Government vessels which were sent in pursuit
of the slavers.
Letter from Knoxville.
Knoxville, Tenn., March 17, 1866.
Editor of the Jonesboro' Uniot Flag :
Mt Dear Sir : The people of East Tennessee
are beginning to talk, and are getting up some feel
ing on the subject of making East Tennessee a sep
arate and independent State. We have a prece
dent, Western Virginia, and now while our mem
bers are out of Congress, is the time for us to go to
work. The people are all right with whom I have
talked, I might say ninety-nine out of every hun
dred are for the State to be made. By reference to
the history of our present Legislature, any one can
see the spirit of rebellion there, yes, the same spirit
that was there in 1861, and with this failing always
in our Legislative body, can we as loyal men ever
live in harmony, quiet and peace, that should exist
at all times in a body of that kind? No, we can
not. I would be triad to see the editors of the dif
ferent newspapers published in East Tennessee fa
voring this idea. If we would set our heads to
work and our goose-quills, I think the matter could
be brought about, the people would give a heavy
majority for it to-day, without discussing the idea,
if it was left to a vote Mr. Editor, think over the
matter, and give it such attention as you may think
best. I would be glad to sec you advocating the
doctrine of making a new State out of East Ten
nessee. Very Respectfully,
M. L. Patterson.
Botts on Democracy.
John Minor Botts receatly published his views
a H tn of the Democratic party :
So I " pitched in," enlisted ouc6 again against
the most mischievous, the most reckless, the most
untiring and persevering, and the most wicked
party, as I religiously believe, that the Almighty,
in His infinite wisdow, ever permitted to exist upon
! earth. I Epeak now of the leaders of that party as
a poiiucai organisation, many 01 wnom seem to
Tennessee exposed. Thomas' superior judgment 1 think the sun would cease to rise and shine if their
dictated to b i in the timeand place to give battle, the infallible counsels were withheld from the nation,
result of which gave us peace and restored the of what materials are our people made that thev do
Union. Of all the Union defenders there is not one I not look more clearly to their own interests ? Have
with a record so spotless as that of Gen. Thomas.
In every ctgsgement he was successful.
The vilest slanderer cannot accuse him of drun
kenness or of being surprised. No spot or stain
rests upon his beautiful character, and as long as
universal success, true courage and pure patriotism
are nspeoted, so Itng will the name of George H.
Thomas be revered by tho grateful people.
Legal Tenders Equal to Gold.
: they not suffered enough through the agency of this
: same Democratic party, tnat tney must cling to it
and worship it as u it Had delivered tnem irom
misery and ruin, instead of having brought it upon
them 'f Are my present propositions more obnox
ious than were my admonitions against the twenty
first rule (by which the Abolition party was built
up) in 1841 ? or my opposition to the annexation of
Texas the remote cause of the lata rebellion) in
1844 ? or my opposition to the Mexican war in 1845,
e and i 1 or my warnings against the repeal of the
uuiiao xmm.ea.uiie cause 01 tne
or my urgent entreaties against
was chartered in Calcutta, the charter party stating i secession in ieti : w ny, men, not listen to me now?
the freirhl io be paid on unloading and right de- j I n only a little m advance now as I was on the
livery of the cargo as follows, viz : If discharged in above-named occasions when they respectively 00
tbe United Stales of America, in silver and gold ! furred; then all condemned, but afterwards, when
dollars, or bv approved bills on London; if at a 1 u approver 1 am noi suiy enougtt to
point in the United Kingdom, as customary." The
ship arrived in New York, and the owners were ten
dered payment of the freight, 532,630, in legal ten
der notes. Thee were refused, and payment in gold
or i-ilver rlol nr- rtenmnded. and the oa" being sent
to ieVr, rmiWHed that gold or sdvr mul be
patd. From lhi r!.t.i..n an appeal was tken to
th- 8 tp-rtor C-urt, and ui an elaborate) ooiniu thai
Court decided thai the contract Wk made jearnfier
tl.e .as-(.e if the Uw by CouKres, making Treas
ury mt a i gi tenner in paymeift of debt. ti1 j
tbe contractu. g partHn had a lull knowledge; of the
In w ; 1 urn 11ns wsa-Di; tnai "a
intf ie made -q.ial tc a g!l dollar, it niu b at
Ci-'lril nS sie h 111 eallsfa- ltn of any (nira't f. r tbe
p,.ti,e"t "t nioiify. anil no form or force of wrd
ciii be u-e 1 by o-nira. timt )rtit-s to give to a jold
d..lUr it l-tal a'U h iniifj atv a paper dollar."
Tie- c i.cliisl- n 'f lh I'ourt wan that the cbartr
jmnj rmii-l b - entieti. d by a pytn-n. in le.ni.1 iwi
rlfr ii.-i-s 11 S e dft'ild of eilver doll on. The New
Y" k S ip-iior C"U t is a Court ol jurili,ai.ii .iu
wiat fioij'ar to "if D"-trict Court, and :ls dci.ion
innV U r-vi. w.-d ) h'gher rtr.te Ciurt!. A tde
Where there's a Will there's a Waj
It was noble Bomam
Is Rome's imierUU day,
Who heard a coward croaker,
Before th battle say
" They're safe ia sacb a fortress ;
Then is no way to shake it"
On, on I" exclaimed the hero,
".I'll find a way or make It I"
U fame yonr aspiration T
Ber path is steep and blfh ;
In Tain he seeks the temple,
Content to gate and sigh I '
The shining throne Is waiting, .
Bnt he alone can take it,
Who says with Roman Brnscw
" 1 11 find a way or make it V '
Is learning yonr ambition
There is no royal road ;
Alike the peer and peasant
Mnst climb to her abode, .
Who feel the thirst for knowledge
In Hellieon may stake it.
If he has the Roman will
To " find a way or make it !"
Are riches worth the getting f
They mast be braeely sought.
With wishing and with fretting
The boon cannot be bought ;
To all the prite is open,
Bat only he can take it,
Who says with Roman courage
I'll find a way or make it !"
In Lore's impassioned warfare,
The tale has erer been
That victory crown's the Talliant,
Tbe brave are they who win ;
Though strong is beautie's castle,
A lover still may take it,
Who says with Roman daring
' " I'll find a way or make it !"
I Loved Her.
I loved her with the purest lovo
That ever human boeom knew ;
Tbe green leaf to the vernal grove
Was never half ro true!
For oh ! she was the sweetest flower
That ever graced a highland glen ;
ind proudly did I own her power,
For she was artier then.
She left her home among the hills,
And in the world she grew,
A worldly, flaunting thing of pride,
Unsteady and untrue ;
Cay robes and jewels deck her now,
the seeks the gaxe of men.
And is more tbe flower I loved,
For she was artless then.
Ion of the Sopreme conrt.
J cdoes Sam Milligav, James C. Shackelford,
aud Alvin Hawkins.
Thomas H. Caldwell, Attorney General and Re
porter. THOMAS K. HARRIS vs. BENJAMIN A.
SMITH, biW-and BENJAMIN SMITH .
THOMAS K. HARRIS, cross bUl.
This is a bill in the nature of a bill to enforce the
specific performance of a contract. Tbe complain
ants sold to the defendant in the original bill a saw
mill, one acre of land, and a yoke of work cattle,
for which the latter agreed to pay him $800, and all
the debts he might owe in Jackson county. Three
hundred and odd dollars were paid in a settlement
between the parties at the date of the contract. No
note or other obligation was given to secure the re
mainder, and this bill is brought to enforce pay
ment. The defendant in the original bill files his answer
in the nature of a cross bill, in which he denies the
equities set up and relied on in the bill. And in ad
dition thereto he charges that the contract was a
gross fraud and misrepresentation ; that the ma
chinery was worthless, the contract price exorbitant,
and that the complainant bad failed to keep and
perform his part of the agreement. Harris, the de
fendant in the cross bill, answers and specifically de
nies these allegations.
The proof is voluminous, and much of it wholly
inapplicable to the real question in controversy.
But enough appears to convince the mind that Har
ris, by a well devised scheme of studied artifice and
misrepresentations, perpetrated a gross fraud upon
Smith. He is a mechanic, and the builder of the taw
mill, and the law holds him as such to a strict ac
countability for his representations, whether made
in ignorance or with knowledge of- the real condi
tion of tbe machinery about which ho speaks. He
repeatedly represented that tbe mill would cut from
eight hundred to one thousand feet of lumber in a
The proof shows that it could not be made to cut
one-half of that amount; and that it was so inarti
ficially constructed that it would cost more than
could be realized from it to keep it in repair. In
fact, it appears to have been, as a piece of machinery,
totally worthless. Many of the witnesses say they
would not keep it in repair for it ; and others that
it was worth but little more than the irons upon it.
Harris, as it appears in the record, said he built it to
sell, and failing in a direct transaction to dispose of
it to Smith, who seems to have been his marked
victim, he combined and confederated with one
Reed, his accomplice in the fraud, and personal en
emy to Smith, to whom, after a formal examina
tion, of the property, he made a "sham" transfer of
the mill for the same sum for which ho afterwards
sold it to Smith. The mill stood within one hun
dred and fifty or two hundred yards of Smith's
house, and the fact that his personal enemy was to
obtain a lodgment at his own door, doubtless, fur
nished another and a strong inducement to Smith
to complete the purchase. The "sham" contract
between Harris and Reed was canceled, and Smith,
on tbe same terms, closed the agreement.
The whole facts of the case, although artfully in
terwoven, leave n doubt resting on the mind that
from beginning to end it was tbe purpose of Harris,
by artifice and misrepresentation, to inveigle Smith
into the transaction. Fraud, it is true, must be
proven; it cannot be presumed. But as this court
has said, in tbe case of Floyd vs. Goodwin, 8 Yer,
484, 489, it may be gathered more from the circum
stances attending the transaction than upon tangi
ble proof. And when made fully to appear, it vi
brates all contracts into which it enters; and equity
will not only interfere in such cases to set aside acts
done, but will also, if by fraud acts have been pre
vented from being done, interfere and treat the case
exactly as if the acts had been done. Belcher vs.
Belcher, 10 Yer, 121.
Affirm the Chancellor's decree.
Attest : J. G. Fkazer, Clerk.
"State of East Tennessee."
Under this caption we find the following editori
al in the Jonesboro' Union Flag.
We have recently received communications from
several distinguished citizens of East Tennessee,
among whom are Dr. M. L. D. Boring, of Carter,
and Col. M. L. Patterson, of Knoxville, jvbo lead
many of East Tennessee's noble sons through tha
battle-field to victory, advocating the immediate
formation of the "State of East Tennessee." When it
becomes evident that East Tennesseeans cannot
maintain their interests in the affairs of our State
Government, and are overridden by a rebel majori
ty of the other two divisions of the State, we must
and tcill have a State government of our own sep
arate and distinct from that faction which precipi
tated us into the vortex of rebellion and ruin.
East Tennesseeans are loyal to the core, and they
mean to remain so. There is not atrueaUnion man
among ns but will exclaim, when that hour shall
- "The last link that bonnd mo to thee is now broken ."
S. HOLMES & SON,
MANUFACTURERS & IMPORTERS,
Wholesale and Bet ail Dealers in
Wall Paper and Paper Curtains,
WINDOW SHADES AND . FIXTURES,
No. 65 West Potirth Street,
Adjoining Pike'd Opera House, CINCINNATI, OHIO.
apprehend another rebellion, but I do fear the as
cendency of this party to power, and I do fear thatl
Cer, a ue country enould, by any misfortune,
me involve! in a foreign war, which 1 have every
retson to believe is anxiously prnye.J for by mn
ho have recently lak-ii lOw oatli of strict fi lelity
tii ibe United Stales, as contained in the atunetty
The wonld-be Assassin Arrested.
A communication was received in this citv. on
a dbt; that -a pr-r dollar hav- j SiMrday, from Mjor Gen-mi Wed, Command'!!
lVpjirtmeut ui th MiMsip ii, titling int a nmn
named Clinton Fort bad been r ret-t.-d in Miwis.-I(-pi.
on a charge of cntiepiring iih tnhera to aiSns-i-i.ate
the Governor if this Slat. It is sid lht
Kort is a OV--rndo of tbe W rt cbarm-tt-r; that
iiie lime ngo he muritere-t a man at Holly Springs,
Mm, and b ntterwuH ws hr l to ny tnat be
us tiinffderaled witb five r iix others txrthe rx.r-
of ainseiiuitiiii; Governor Krowniow. Tbe
ie hn b-ri reported lo enerl Th.niias, for h
mtimi , tint it i not "t fcnovrn -h.; h-ir the ri.
THE OLDEST HOUSE IN
Established in 1819.
We keep the largest Stock, and Jel! at tbe Iowett prists.
Our Retail Department of
cauuol be excelled in the country.
S. HOLTIES cV SO,
ho. West Fourth St., adjoining Pike's Opera House,
jan31-3m , Cincinnati, Ohio.
Cincinnati Paper Warehpnse.
TItuiufacturcr aud Wholeaale
77 and 79 Walnut St., Cincinnati.
KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND
BnM Cap, Letter and Note Papers, Priuters' KM Cap,
Folio, i'lain Letter aud ote Papers, Keyal Medium aud
Lvmy Writing paper,
bole Agent lor tbe celebrated
IYAHflOE MILLS WEITDTG PAPEES 2
. Also Manufacturer of
BOOK AND NEWS PAPEES,
., PAPER BAGS.
Abx on hand. Grocer' Wrapping Papers, Manilla Ppr for
lrnggit aud lrj Keds sk, and a cvmpkte Mock 01
.- r muu Ho d i'
Binders Fitted out Oompl-te, la Toole and Matr rials.
Orders by Mail prwniptis nllrd. uiarviilt 3m '
MASONIC FEMALE INSTITUTE,
THIS INSTITUTION CONTINUES
I succeesfully under the Trustee aad the direction of A.
E. BLCST, A. B., Principal, and Miss S. C. CHAM BER
LIN, Preceptress. . '
The Musical Department is entirely andr the control of
Prof. JOSEPH WASSAMER, bo tanght so loug and success
fully in the Mary Sharp College. HUj ability as a Musician,
and his success ar so well known, that further (omnisadation
The Long Session commences January 3d, and continues till
the middle of June, 18ob, six month.
Tuition for three months, rtaWi adsase. -. j .
Pair. Class. Beading, Orthography, Geography, Oram-.
mar, Arithmatie an. Anglian Couposi-
tion $0 00
Focbth Clan El. Algebra, Ad. Composition, Natural
- History, Arithmetic aad Latin......... 9 00
Thikd Class Botany, Natural Philosophy, Ad. Algobra,
Snh. Trlir. and Latin... 10 60
Jcsiob Class i hemistry, Physiology, Astronomy, Pa-
ley's Theology, oeosiapuy oi in Heav
ens and Latin. -. ,. 12 00
SEMOR Clam History of Civilitation, Mental and Mor
al Philosophies, English Literature, Geolo- -gy,
Logic, Evidence 0f Christianity,
Analogy and Latin It 50
Music, French and Drawing extra. .
A Drawing Class will be formed the coming Session under
the instruction of Mrs. BLUNT.
Latin, through the whole Collegiate Course.
Board in good families on the most reasonable terms. .
LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN EDUCATIONAL
HTHE SESSIONS OF THIS INSTITU-
I TION will be as follows, viz: I
The Summer Session will commence May 15, and close Oc
tober 1st; th Wimer sesion will commence November IS, and
close April I, of each year.
Tuition, use of books, washing, Ac, (100 per Session one
half payable upon estrance, the remainder on the loth of Ju
ly, and the loth of Janaary of each year.
Modern Languages and Music, extra. Only a limited anot
her of pnpils received. For particulars address at once, Bt-v.
EDWARD F. WILLIAMS, Principal, Box 111, Chattanooga,
AMPDEN SIDNEY ACADEMY,
A Primary School for boys.
J. N. PAYNE, Principal.
KnoxviUe Freedmen's School.
Bit A. E. ANDERSON, Superintendent.
THIS School is supported by tbe School League of Est Ten
nessee, and was organised near the end of December, Ifjb,
when the W-stern Freedmen's Aid Commission Haired np ami
runaway without paying the colored teachers who were in
their employ. Some of the teachers who were employed for
six monies, have not yet received one dollar for wages, board,
or traveling expenses, while others have not recvired bnt
about half what was promised them, and the only reason that
has been givrn, Is that the colored teachers would not give up
their advanced classes wbich they bad tanght before any com
mission came bore, to white teachers nand tats tlie infant
slasses, or go back into the country.
The School in Knoxville commenced on the first d.iy cf Jan
unry, 1866. Mr. Charles Brooks of New York, Principal, and
Hies Rachel .Alexander, of Aburlin, Ohio, and teacher of tor
normal class, aided by the Superintendent. Thin School is
is strictly a free school, no charge have been made. It is Eup.
ported by the Free School League of East Tennessee. Tuis
League is an association of Freedmen, who tax them;eves
monthly to bare tbe expenses of tbe School Tbey pledge tht-ni-elvt-s
to aid in building school houses, and employing teachers
for other neighborhoods as last as they can obtain the nieans.
The number of children attending the School is about ISO.
Daily attendance about 100. Collections may be sent to Ruv
A. E. Anderson, Superintendent, or Charles Brooks, Princi
pal, Knoxville, Tennessee. mnrHlf
JJ00KS AND JSTTIONERY
M. P..OH APIN,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
Standard and Miscellaneous School Books,
FOE COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS,
T CAN SUPPLY SCHOOLS AND
1- COLLEGES with BOOKS of (very description at short
notice, and on reasonable terms.
All orders accompanied by tbe cash promptly attended to.
Also dealer in
SLATES AND PENCILS,
In fact everything in the BOOK and STATIONERY line.
sep26-tf M. P. CHAPIN.
FLUID EXTRACT iBCCIJ 17
IMP OF COLUMBIA.
THIS OLD AND POPULAR
HAS LATELY BEEN RE-PUBLISH-ED,
and can be had in any quantities of
M. P. CHAPIN,
nov29-2t Gay Street, Knoxville, Tenn.
! Weakness Arising from Ixdiscretion.
The exhausted powers ef nature -nlch are accompanied
SO aaoy alarming symptoms. -oi"eg which !! b loui d. In
disposition to Eieroua. Lo t Memory, Wakrfaloeas, H rTor
of Disease, or Porremlb gs of Ivii ; ia lact d.ncrval Lasi
mle, Prostration, and Inability 10 enter lalo tbe enjoyment
The Constitution once sffVcted with Organic ITfalvll, re-oJir-s
the aid o' Mrdicin- to ttrtgtktn. u4 iera( IA
yrfnt, which UELMBOLD'8 tint ACT kCCHU invariant)
dees. If no treatment it saaiait-ed to Co-nsuiopuon or Insan
ity nsnes. '
" ' iielmbold's
i Fluid Extract Buchn,
In affections peculiar to FtxiLta," Is unequalled by an)
other preparation, as in Chlorosis or 11 ten 'Ion, Painlulnesa.
or Su pres-ion 0 Customary t.vacuations Ulcerated orScl.ir
ros tHute of the Ulterus ; and all comi laluu inaldrnt to lb.
sex, wne-Jiei arising from habits of dissipation. Imprudence in
or the decline or chabge in life.
- ,-i iielmbold's ,
Fluid' Extract Buchn '
j AND IMPROVED ROSE WASH.
Will radically exterminate from the system Diseases arising
from Uabiisol Dissipation at little tapen;littla or no eAav
cKiinya in diet, no xn onwniencx or por ; . eomp'cei)
Ui'ers-duiK those vnpletiwtnt and dungerovi remi4i.
L'opati.t :ind Jlercvr ia all Uiese diseases. -
rinid Extract 13ucliu,
In all diese of these organs, whether eziattngia " JuZs
or " enufc," from vhatewr emtte O'iQinuting: no matlti
hote long ttiinding Ii is pleasant in taste and odor, " wis
mdiatt" in Ui:toa, and mure strengthening than any of tht
preparations ol A it k or Iron.
Those (uff-ri.-ig from Broken down or delicate ContlUu
rfoits, procure remedy at once
' The reader must be aw. re that however slight may b th
a tack of the ab vc diseases, it is certain to uttett At Bodily
Ileaiih, Xntal 1'owert and Hitppines.
All the above diseases require the aid of a diuretic.
HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BTJCHTJ
! Is the Great Diuretic. - ;
HELMBOLD'S HIGHLY CONCENTRATED
Compound Fluid Extract Sarsaparilla,
Cor purifying tlie hloa'l, removing all chronic constitutions!
diseases, arising irom An impure state of ti e blood, and ih
only reliable and effectual knewn remedy for the cure of Srro
'ula Scald Head. Salt Hhtnm, Pains ai d Paellir gsof the Bones,
Ulceration of th Throut aud L-gs. Blotches, Pimples on tne
face, Tetter, Eri?:la!, and all scaly eruptions of the skiff,
AND BEAUTIFYING THE COMPLEXION.
Not a few of tht vorst disorders that affect mankind arise
from the currupti'.'ii that accumulates in the blood Of all th.
discoveries ilia' 'ive heen made to purge it out, none cat.
qul in effect Hihb"LD's Compound Extract orjRSiriL!.
U clfanses and innovates the blood, ius' ills ih- vigor 01 heaiif
into the syrtem, and ('Uri-'es out the humors which make dir
easc It stiniulat e the healthy functions of the body, and ex
pells th. disorder-. 'hat piow and rankle in the blood. Stl I
a remedy that cotAl be relied on, hat long been sought for,
and now, for the I'' at time, the public have one on which 'hr
can depend Our -met here does not admit of certificates t
-how its i Sects, hul the trial of a sing'e bottle will show the
i k thm it lias virrtt r surpaas'Dg atything they have evei
Two ta lepnoif or the Exlrictof Sarsapa'ina tdded to
pint of water is f ' 'I to ih- Lisnoo Diet Drink, and one boltk
tp tully equal to n i&tlton of tht; Syrup of Sarsaparilla, or the
ivc tctuiES as usuA'.iy inaue.
Pff rsiCU NS, PLEASE NOTICE.
'Vrm it co sr.-rrt of th ingredients. ffELMBOLD'S
FL (ID EX I its C" 1(11(7 is composed of Bu.hu, Cueb-
i.i jui.tf.-' B rnr- i -rlfttt'l with g eat care, and prepared it
'nU'i bj II T nSLMbOLOt iningii and Chemist of six-
. n y-.ri nvr i ' ' -'' in the ciiy ol Philadelphia,
THE-K rXTRACTj. HAVK BIEN ADMITTED TO C8B I"
Hit UNITED hTATHr A KMY . at.d t re also in V ry tear' al
. e In li ibr Stat.- rPITALS and FUBLIC SANITARY IN
S l'l ITJI'IOS throughout ihe and, s w.ll in private pr.c
I'ces, and are cons'-de' e d as iv.tlutble remedies.
Ste Medtcc! Properties of the Buchn,
FROM DISFE.NK.MtY 01" THE 'UNITED STATES.
See Professor Dcv i's valuable -sorts on the Practice o
See remarks made I y the h): celebrated Dr. Physic, of Phi)
See remarks made by Pr. Ephraim McDowell, a cebbraied
f'sician and member of the Hoyal College ft torgeoiis, Ire
i".iid, and published iu the T ansactlone of tie King aon
See Medico Ch rurg -al R view, published by Benjamin Tra
vers. Fellow of Royl College ot Surf-eot s.
See most of the late S'niidiirtf wot ks of Medicine.
OrncE or Gexiral Sfpfristikdest,
N. AND C. AND N. AND N. W. RAILROADS.
Nashville, Tenn., Oct. 9th, 18C3.
fH and after Tuesday, Oct. 10, lSu, and until further no-
V tice, Passenger Trams will run as follows :
NASHVILLE AND CHATTANOOGA LIKE.
Leave Nashville for Chattanooga, and all points South at 8
A. M. Arrive at Chattanooga at 6:20 P. M.
Returning Leave Chattanooga at 0:10 A. M. Arrive at
Nashville at 6:15 P. at.
Shelbyvillo Accommodation, leave Nashville at 3:10 r. x.,
arrive at Shelbyville at 7:20 p. si.
Returning Leave Shelbyville at 3:40 A. N ., arrive at 0:55
NASHVILLK AND NORTHWESTERN LINE.
Leave Nashville for Johnsonville, and all points West and
Northwest, at 6 p. ., arrive at Johnsonville at 11 P. u.
Returning Leave Johnsonville 1:50 A. M., arrive at Nash
ville at 6:50 A. V.
Trains on N. and N. W. Railroads connect at Johnsonville
with first class line of Steamers fur Paducah, Cairo and St
Trains stop at all intermediate points.
WM. P. INNES, Gcn'l Snp't
decfitf N. A C. and N. A N. W. Railroads.
PAP.KH AND .KAUS.
IJ AZE.V&J30NJI AVKTIIEI R PAPER
- .d .aw hi " HP IS .1L"lt,'Ml""ll,1.:
" OTHERS, YOUR CHILDREN ARE
JJL pineing away and dying, when yon can ?,-rs t..em.
Mrs. Winslow's Vegetable Wcim Tandy.
Is certain, sale and agreeable, and the only pnn-lv vegetahi
Worm Destroyor made. Price i" c- uis.
Manufactured by CEO. W. ALBERS i I5RO.,
For sale by CHAMBERLAIN BCO'S, and Di cunt Ken
MRS. WINSLOW'S MYSTIC PILLS
RE THE ONLY SAFE AND TRULY
EFrEfTiVE medicine for Females extant.
Do not trifle with your health, and use cheap anddangcroas
medicine, which Druggists may have bought, and win recom
mend to you, being ignorant of their qualities.
;tirs. n inaiuwa ti yi. ... jriiist are nuia in their
operations; correct all irregularities and painful menstrua
tion : remove all obstruction whether from roM m .ik.i
o maiden, wife, or mother should b without them.
Trr them n. aronr?inr tn direction. n -I L n i-
salt will be a desired.
Aek for Mrs. visslow s mystic rats. Take none other.
Price 52 per boi, cr 3 boxe.: for ?5. For sale bv all drag.
giBts. CHAIMBERLAIN BROS.
garvitl - Wholesale Ae-onts.
DEVOU & COMPANY,
v bo!a!e Dealers ia
CI CM KS and TMM1IIXGS.
Also Manufacturers of
Cloaks and Mantillas.
kJ and 85 Pcabl Street,
(cp stairs) CINCINNATI.
J. A. HENDERSON & CO.,
No. 18 if7st Fourth Street,
KEEPS THE LARGEST ANb BEST
' a-eortrm-at of "
Sold by all Druggists.
DRUG AND CHEMICAL WAREHOUSE,
HilMPOLD's Fluid Ki.-RiCT Eccut is pleasant in taste and
dor, Iree Irora all injurious properties, and immediate in its
Hklmbolo's Extrct BrJCHU eJvet health and vigor to th
rame and bloom to Hie pallid ch-tk. Debility is acenmpa
tiled by niaby alarruit g s mpti ms, aud if no treatment is Sub
mitted to, consumption, insanit) or epileptic fits ensue.
For non-retention or incongruence of nrinr, irritation, in
flammation or ulceration of the b adder or kidney., diseas
f the prostate gland, Htone in the bladder, calculns, sraei o
brick-dust drpoiii. and all citeates ot the bladder, kianeya,
nd dropsical swellm?,
U?a ilra-MB ild's Flow Extract Bccnr.
A Rkadt and Conclusive Tir of the progenies of Hblh
bold's Fluid Extra't l.ccBa will he a comparison with those
set forth in the United States Dispeneatoiy.
Enfbebled and Delicate CsjxaTiiTnioxs, of both sexes, use
iIelmbold's tiTRjcr hcciiu. It wt I give brisk and energetic
leelings and enable you .o sleep t:l.
Take no More unpleasant and unsafe Remedies for unpleas.
mt and ditig-rru" diseases. UiB HtLMBjLD 8 Extract BtrcHO
nd lxmovED Rose H aso.
The Glort or Mas is tiijitx n. Therefore, the nervousard
aeoiiuaiea snoiuu lmmeaiuieiy use uelsbold s citbaut ocm-,
MAnhood and YocruFLL Vm are regained by Helmhold'b
8bttfhu Cost'vlt:'js Rstviikt by Uelmbi'ld's Extract
U.l5!il LD' FxT-.Ar Bll-I.T ailJ TJU'ROYED Rose WAjH cures
-del ai.u uclo ate tiisriiers. in all tfetr stages, at little ex
eie, little r no ctia'tte in diet, no inconvenience, and no
xpotuie. It t plcjao' iu taste and odor, immediate m Its
i i",H!id Irtt: f.-om ! injurious properties.
HALMBOLD S concestkateo extraot EUCHC
It Via Great Dstrttio.
BKJf3oLD'b COHCEXrRATiD EXTXACT titeATiMLLl .
Is te Great Blood Put ijter.
Both are prepared according to the rules of Pharmacy and
Chemistry, and ai J the mosl activs that cau be made. .
REAL ESTATE AGENCIES.
HENRY C. WHITNEY & CO.,
Eeal Estate Brokers,
Particular attention given to the sale of lands
in Fast . Tennessee to parties from the North
em States. All persons owning Eeal Estate
nnd desirina to malic rarbi fnlm are. incited to
communicate with this off.ee, saiding full de-
script ion , lowest price ina ocsz terms, inar
ges moderate, and no charge unless sale bt
ffected We are desirioiis to open corrcspon
lence with, and secure the co-operation of Heal
Estate Agents throughout East Tennessee.
Mineral Lands and large tracts of Clieap
Lands wanted for Colonists.
BxriRS to Gov. Brownlew. nov22tf
OWNER 3 OF IMPROVED FARMS
Desirous tt sell the same, are invit&d U send
full description, lowest price, and lest terms,
together with authority to sell the same to this
rtice. ' " ' - '
ONE HUNDRED FARMS WASTED
for Northern Emmigrants 1 1
i Parties hacing elligahle Hill Sites to dispose
of. are likewise requested to confer with us.
No charge for services unless sale be effected.
H. H. Kn.caid, in hi own right, niid . Aamiauiraiui.
. de bonis non of William Kin- aid, dtt- d. Mancrva Vai
bebber, wife of ,1.fcn M. Vanbrbber, dx'd, Jooa .
Kti.oaiJ, M. L. Kiiraid, W. U Ktn aid, Laiajsj tu Ki.
caiU. Alvis Kiucaid, a minor, whu iu b nia ne
(riei.d and yw-eral ouardian, it- H Ktniail, Su.-ai
Kiicaid. Juo Cain andwi w vAi ey, Waiter Bjebaua
Adui'r i.f his ioimer wife Darrsw, and as bu.-baud
bis prvent wilo Harriet, vs: Isaac Thomas, Aim r
Wiiim Ktneaid, dec i, T .rrt-ea Klui i , AJm'.rS
S. C. Kii.caid. de'd, f-srU Fuate, AUui'trx ul J
h'-yle 7ugae.lei'd. R ban C W.h d-ou J.-xpb VI b 1
E B. Yoakum, W. II. A I rs, Tb-u a S tiib-on, t
Y. Ktcw. E!u-be h Va bej "br. Ailtu'iri ot Jobu .
Vanbehh- r. dec' i. ai.it Jaiae M. hiix atd.
IN TUIS CAUSE IT APPEARING
1 thlt th defendants, Thomas 8. GiUon, U. T. Rice am.
James M. Kiucaid, are nuu-reaidents of the State of Tennes
see, as Shown in the bt.l : Iti vrdervd Ibat publication L
made in Brown ow'. Whin fur four successive weeks, autifyiu,
aid defendants to appear before the chancery Court at lal'
well, on the Bret Monday of June next, then aud there to de
fend aald suit, or tbe sama will be takeu a '.on teased, as to
them and set for hearing ex parte. A copy of th order. .
P. N KoDDY, C. A M ,
March 31, ISfiO. ' By JAMES R. EVANS, D. C. i M.
Jacob Campbell by his next ineuJ, Eldridge Lamp be
vs. Hawkins Cxmphcil aud others.
IN THIS CAUSE IT APPEARING
i- that the doleodauts, U Y. Rice, Uawkius CampOell, Jouu
Campbell, lbomaa Campbell, Isaac Maiker ana wiie Algu.
Walker, and lewperauce Campoeli, are nou-resiuent ul in.
diataol lenaesaac, as u suowu ut lue bul : 11 la oraared tna.
publication be made in Brewulow' Whig for lour succea.iv
week, notify i n .aid dutcudauu to appear belora the chance
iy cuurt at AaieWell, ou lUe nial Alouuay u jiiuc next, tin
ud there todefcnd said suit, or the same will be lakeu a con
leased as to them aud act lor ueanug ex parte. A copy wl lb.
order. P. !. "DUT, C. j M.,
March 21, 1SG6. By JAMtd K. iiVA8, D. C. A M.
Neil Southern and other vs. C. Y. Rice sod other.
IN" THIS CAUSE IT APPEARING
1 that the. defendant, C. Y. Rice, fhoma lleuaerauu v u
uuUiern, Chahoutiiaia, Audirw B.tkei, fcaixaoeih Bak . ,
dattlda Bnker, aud other Jrleiro at Law oi Nauc) Bksr, u
ceaactl, William WallaceanU wu .U.lilU Wallace, tu Den
at Law ol Alan Ida PerciUekl, tlcceueU, wiiun uamea .
uumben ar uakuowu, are nuu-reaideuu ol tne state ul T...
uessee, as isshuviu iu the bid: It is eiUoreil mat pub.icu
Oe mad iu Brownlow a W hig tor lour suuceuive weeks, uui.
tyiugaaid deleuUants lo appear bvlore lue ciiauc-ry Cuuii
Llewell, un Im oral Mouua ol Uue uexi, lueu aud looie
detcud said suit, or the saUI- Will be taki-u aa Cou leaned aa
them and set fur bearing ex parte. A copy oi tne unter.
P N. Kuuui, c. t ii.,
March 21, 1S06. By JAlltS R. A.VA.N9, D. C. a. al.
R. F. Mason, Adm'r, and utuoia, ve. Ruoduo ilam a.
IN THIS CAUSE" IT. APPEAEINi
A that tbe delenilaula, Lewia Alasou, Louim Jliller, .Naruo.
Miller aud Mary A. Mathis, are uuu-reaiueuis ul iuo ataie
leuueasee, as ra showu iu ihe bill : It U urucreU that puu.it.
tiun be made iu Browuiow'e Whig lor lour oucceanvu we k ,
uulitying said defendant to appear be lore Ihe Chaucery uu.
at 1'axeWell, on tbe hrst MouUity iu June next, tlieu aud tli. i
to defend aaid suit, or the sauiv will bo laken as cuuleasnd a
to them aud set tor hearing eX pat te. A copy of (lie order.
P. N. Kubu i, C. A M .,
March 21, let. By JAMES R. tVANS, D. ii. A M
(i. B. Cloud, Adui'r, ic, vs. Jobu Ijcliij and who, at.
IN THIS CAUSE IT APFEARI.NO
that the delcudants, John Denny aud wite Nancy Denux
Wm. Burchfield aud John Laue are uon-resiuVuis ul the Ma
f Tennessee, a. ehowu iu the bill: It la oidrred that public -
tion be made in Bruwulow s W big lor four succrasivu Wu, k
iiolityiufr said deleudants toappear before the Chuncery torn
at laZ'-weil, on the Ural Mouuay of June next, th. u aud th. i
iefi-nd said stilt, or Lhe same will bo taken aa contested a 1
them aud set for hearing ex parte. A copy of tbe ord-r.
I". ."(. lioDDt, C. i Jl.,
March 21, lh6G. By JAMES R. KVaN, D. U. A M.
Robert Kitrbio vs. Jacob Campbell, Eldne Cainphei
Lucinda Baker, I'oliv Campbell, who uiitmed a man .
Alubama, wnoso naute is uuklohu, Xhouiaa Cuccpbe ,
Hawkins Cauipleil, Jotin Cauipboll, Fittvd liurl au
wite Eli.tibcih Hut.".
N rIHIS CAUSE IT APPEARING
t that th defendants, Polly Campbell, married in Alabama
to one whoso name is unkuowu, Thomas Campbell, ilawkiu
Lampbeil and John Campbell are nou-resideuta ol the Mate, o
IVuueSSee, as show in tbe bill : It is ordered that publiia
don bo mad.) iu Bniwulow's W his lor lour succeBsive week ,
notifying said defendants toapteur before tho Chancery Cou.
at lazewell, on tht first Muu.iay Juuu next, tu-.u and tiit.
.teud said suit, of the aamu will be taken as couf ased a t
them and set lor hearing ex parte. A copy ot ibe order.
P. N. Uuvpf, c. x Al.,
March 11, 18C5 f By JAMES K. hVA.Nrs, D. C. A M.
R. C. Wnod'ocJ, Aiiin r, vs. Samuel ilurgr:uid tber.
N THIS! CAUSE IT APPhARLNG
that the deleufautn, aauiuei Uurst, Jacob oamaou, sarao
Harrison, C. Y. Rtc-, aucy Rice, ai.cy h.. Ilunit, dTu. n
mist aud Marsnall ilnist, are nou-r-sin nt9 ol lue Mate,
l'.-un- ssee, aa s iuwu iu tue bill : It 13 oroereU tbut public
ii-.n be made iu bruwuluw s W big lor I cr suceeiSKe wox
uotity.n said dneniiauts tu appear belor- n hwac -x uu
a lal'Wcli.uu the h.'jt Aluuua) ul JuUe licit, lucn a CI Hi .
IO deieU'i Bald SUit, or the Sulue will be l.tkcU aa coiil. esea
io them aud iet lor bearing ex p He A copy ul tue oru. r
P. N. ROA.L.Y, c. Al.,
March 21, By JAMES R. LYAs, D. L. Ai.
-atlio A. Fugate vs. E iiab' iti Murphj, P easai.t Muipb .
Eiex iur Marpny, K. 11. .Murpuy, 11 F. .Vlurpbv, tiu
U. lurpb, Micliacl l'uwerr aud wi o Cc-na J? m
James 1. Uollmj-'sworili, Clerk of .be Cou iy C u.
and Jacob Myur.-, C.'iai man ot the County Court.
N THIS CAUSE IT APPEARING
L that th defendants, E. D. Murphy, B. t Mnipby an
Hugh U. Murphy, are nou-resideuta ol tbe stale ol leuuesae.
.is shown in tbe bill : It is ordered that publication be maii
for four successive week, in Brownlow s Whig, uotilyiug aai
defendants to appear before the Chancery Court at 'laaeWe i
on the first Monday of June next, then and there defeud s.u
auit, or the same will be takun as confessed as them aud set u.
bearing ex parte. A copy of the order.
P. N. RODDY", C. A M.,
March 21, 1R66. - By JAMES R. EVANS, D. C. A M.
CIRCUIT COURT CLLN10N.
17th Judicibl Circuit, Anderson conuty, Tenn.
Calvin Adkius, Lexl lr.oud to John late, vs. John Bui
and Charles tientry.
rrHE DENENDANTS, J. Burke and C
JL o-n ry having fled from the limits of the State, or t
accrete tu- inselve. that the ordluary process of law cannot !
served u,un them as cliarKed iu th- atfiilavit : It is thereto,
ordered that publication be made tor four successive weeks i
Uruwuluw's whig, uotiflUi deleudaut to appear befo:
the circuit I'ourt uf Anderson conuty, at the n. xt May, (.p
cial Term) thereol, to be held at tbe court huus- in Cliutuu,
tue second Monday of May n xt, th. u and there to pleai, a
swer, or demur to the toil aud demand ot tbe plaiutia, or IL
wme will be takeu aB couie8cd.
March 18u'j tt- I. C. MARSHALL, TlerS.
A. P. Cbttcma i i. W. C-ebran.
I HE PLAINTIFF, UN A FF1DAV1 1
A aaya ih- Uetiidant is indebted lu him and so aba, uuoa
.-ooceals himself thai the oidiuary process ol taw caunoi
served on him, haviinc obtained an uriyinalattacbHieni agaii.
the estate ol the defendant, made returnable bc'nr J. I. Hi.
eons, a Justice of the Pece lor Blount county, and i
fame having been levied cn his property: li is Ordered t
aid Justice that the defendant appear before im at I
"Sice In the 4 h O1V1I District of Bloum county, on the 1 lUi d v
t April, lS6i, or the lane will be proceeded th par
It is further ordered that this nonce be published iur luu
successive weeks in Browulow's Whig
maril 4t JOHN J. HUDGEON3, J f.
Joseph Y-.rk vs. Wm. D. Sharp
THE PLAINTIFF, ON AFFIDAVIT
says the defendant is indebted to bim, and so abscou
that tbe ordinary process cannot be served upon him, havn,,
obtained an original attachment against the estate of the d.
tendant, made returnable before J. J. Marrs, a Ju-tice of th
Peace for Campbell county, and the same having been levin
on his property : It is ordered by said Justice that the defm
dant appear before him at his office in the 5th Civil DUtri
of Campbell couuty, on tbe :idth day of April next, or it will I.
proceeded with ex parte. It is further ordered that this notii
be published for four successive, weeks in Bruwnhiw's Whig.
mar.io-lt . J. J. MARRS. J. P.
Johtu M. La ge vs John Kit.eai'i.
PHE PLAINTIFF, ON AFFIDAVIT
a says the defendant is indebted to him and ?o absconds u
conceals himself so that the ordinary proo-s of law citnuc
be served upon bim, aud having obtaiued an original attach
luent against the estafn of the defendant made returnable b
tore Jacob Meyers, a Jo- ttc of the Peace for Claiborne count
and the same having been lovied on defendant's property : 1
is ordered by said J nstice that the defendant appear befoi
him, at his own bouse in Claiborne county, Tennessee
on the Slst day of March, 15W, to defend said snit, or theam
will be taken for confeaned and set for hearing ex parte, i
is further ordered by said Justice, that this notke be pub
lished for four successive weeks in Brownlow s Whig.
mar21-lt JACOB JIEIERS, J. P.
SOUTHERN EXPRESS COMPANY.
IXPRESS iLVTIER RECEIVED and
A -a" dispatched from the rfSce of the Company in Knoxville.
Leaves daily fur the South and Wb:, via Chattanooga, at
11:20 a. w.
Goods and Packages received up to the hour of 10. CO a. m.
Leave daily for Lynchburg and the Bast, i0 r. u.
(foods aad pkagei raeeir.d at the hour ot 11;20 a. m.
Jia N. S. WOODWARD, Ageat.
GROCERIES AND COimLSSIOX
DANIEL T. BOYNTON,
pHYSIClAN AND SURGEON,
Can ba found at the residence of Gov. Brow slow nen
not profeeaionally absent. Orders J-an be left at Chamber
lain's Drug Store. fe.b 13tf.
Dr. JOUX C. MIXOR,
A GRADUATE OF THE COLLEGE OF
xi, rhysieians and Surgrns. acl formerly connected
with Dr. VVillard Parker of New York, rcepectfully otfers hi
profeasional services to tbe community in all tbe branch's of
aurgwy and M-dicin-. Of5re over the Fir-t National Bank.
. B. TADLOCK, M. p.,
DR. A. B. TADLOCK,
CURGEON AND PHYSICIAN,
O nrricB -Gay street, three doors South of Main street,
janlOtf KSOXmir, ItSX.
R. FRANK A. RAMSEY,
(Late of Knoxvill,)
No. 5 Adams Street",
anriif itf HPii. t SJii,
ALL PERSONS INDEBTED To THE
estate of GEO. l. W RIGHT, dee d, am hr. notified
w. i. wxi-aoiv Sc CO-
COMMISSION. MERCHANTS, .
iortli-eut Corner of Gay si Curoi 8trt
(Cea Kioak.) . . - - -
I )EG LEAVE TO INFORM TEE PZO-
1 PLE of KaoxviU. aad iiaatT i. nmtnUf, that
... y have joat recalled a barf aad Wvll n.J tmi ef .
.if aad t'aiuily UrwrM, Llijuars, Tukaooa, inr, ., wkiA
ill bold at gieatlj iWuceJ prica. That baat Waade mt 014
Jtantt will and it to tkmtr inurrat ta ewll e4 aaaauaw w
lues ana prictai uiwi. raiwnMi ..
' t-env-iuu.-r th plaw, curaer ef Uay aad CfctMfc Hfa.
. ultln Block,) hlnuXTllle, Taaa.
oct35tf W. f. WILfaQll A QOi.
W. H. LILLARD,
Wholesale and Iletail Grccer,
CLOVER SEED, TIMOTHY SEED,
BLUE GRASS SEED,
And all kind ef
M'est ide Gay Struct, betwiea Cumberlakd aad Charck,
C. POWELL, GRCEH CO
i r. tmii, ca. a. .
Lat of or
Nashfill. T.na. taat TmMSM.
iNo. Ho Uroad Sti tset,
M. i ORX.
j ) EFEI.R1NG YOU TO THE ABOVX
1 V card, we beg leav lu laiurni , that w have tk.
ued ouiaelvra iu tuia city ia bur aad are rally yrayr.d
extmd tuuui patruua ihvuruib. ry lacililta raLrai m4
-pittUlly aulltll a akar. ul yum kwviue. Wt. Msrs.
ae tu cunuueuui wlv. to any .pvcmlity, aad wlU yerhee
otton. Tob.cco and Produce OeQer&Uj.
.au, iMd, Stocks, Buudi and Goveraaa-nt aaeantia asaaajapa
. CouiUilSi-tuO. MaapactfsUly Yr,
C. POWELL, UslXKIi A CO.
Augusta Chronicle and Sentinel aad JoaMbureag h Cmiaa
lag copy. aevlttf
WILSON. BURNS I CO.,
,0 S. HOWAED 8TEEET, comer LoubeH,
I J E keep constantly on band a Ian aad well i
tV of URocfcKlks, W INES and LKlCOR8llW -
oiithern and Western trade. W' solicit consign ef
COUNTRY PRODICK, inch aa
C'oi ion, 1 letup, ttMcoua Lard. ft'aatarH
ilNSENG, WOOL, BUTTER, DRIED FRCTT, IX IXIIf,
Ac, Ac, Ac.
Ouv taeilitioe for doing basin are inch ss L warrant ;tk
.vies and prompt returns. All erdar will bav r riy
.iteution. oct4-om WILSON. BURNS A CO.
Ii. Gr. PAGE,
No. 47, Uorth Side of Public Sfjuwc.
orwarding, Storage & Cominixsion
Consignments Respectfully Solicited.
tzrckESixs. Bvt. Brig. Gn. Parkhant, P.M. C, Mil. Wt.
u u.j Lieui-.ui. A. luu rcbrader, Inspactioa iral. Mil.
. .. leuu., Majur B. F. Eitiela, rpxial Agent Adas EiprMe
uipany, Jw-I DavU, (hrm Davis a Elynu,) ii. W . fail a C..
. Bieast, 11. C. Jaikaua, Cameron, Untr A C., W. M.
AND i-OM MISSION MZKCRA1TT.
ISO Main Street, between Fifth and Sistk,
CouMgnmentt Elicited. JaalTtf
t. 9. rttrLE.
w. a. riBLir.
jen . raia.
TEJIPLE, TtRLEY di FAIN
01T0N FACTORS, RECEIVING,
FORW ARDING AND GENERAL CUMMlaelON MIL
30D GAYOSO BLOCK, MAIN STREET.
Secoud Floor, MEMPHIS. TKSJf.
Consignments of Cotton, Tobacco, Flour, Lard end Predate
eneratly solicited. Prompt attention given ta all ordr aad
.usiners entrusted to unr car. marll-lB
CAKPENIEfi & MUNSON,
rerier.l Cluixu -tVgentB,
J. J3. OARPENTJBIi,
-ite Licatca.mt and Adjutant 1st Tennessee Light Artillery,
Late Lit-otrnant and Aujutaoi 811. Taoe Cvary.
, OULD RESPKCTFULLY INFORM
tut LluhU U. .xVeMI rCtHte,. Itltti lti.) 9fl
r the purpose ot a- j .aiii g au cxiieein.g ail elaaeet ef s'lH
ib.t the G-'Ve iimkui i.'i aupiue. t,B n iate exal vev
-iveu,au.l supuliea taken aud Bu reeelyl fiVeB, aas) fee
i vicea rcudereii Prompt atuiuuub gi,., i sn,jate ef
U ra' ccuuut.. Hioppag ul pay rvnevrd, ad e.rtllal
' tiuu-iuticbieiinea uoi.ucd er reaiugcd omra.
IteasouaMe price, charge
V'uuchei . i ugtit or collected al lowe. price.
Otbce l.i d.M rS B'b el Exchange Bank, way strwt,
'aiodice B'l IHH auoivHIr. leslB.
itsruKJScid H..u. W.G. Brownluw, iia. A.O. wiUtsa.Csd.ai.
'. Moua.Capt. Mofieish .e4if
NATIONAL CLAIM AGENCY.
DANIELS A SHERWOOD,
.vlilitary aud IN'aval AgcntB,
28 President's qtu&r0l
Next dour to Gen. Augur's Ueadqaartert,
WASHINGTON, V. C
iTE ARE PROSECUTING CLAIMS
' agnint the Tutted State Govrnmat far preeerty t
.en or destroyed by the army. W collect er perchaee alt
.md of 4iartermaster's Vourh.r.
We settle officers' Accounts, remove Stoppagae ef Pay, eI--ct
Claims I'nr Htm lost in tbe Service. VT ale kUr
usions. culltct Back Pay, Bounty and Prise Msaay. We
'luire r.u advance tee, and make no charge except we .--eed.
L'al Agents throughout th country will tad it te
heir advantage t- eorspond with n.
J. DANIELS, H. L. SHIRVT00&,
Late Captain V. S V. Late Q. M. V. . T.
KErEtejicEs. Hon. Alex. Bamsy, V. 8. Seeater ros K J..
leu. R. E. Fenton, Governor of New York, B.a. B. T.
-Vhalev. M C. from Western Virginia, Major-4eraJ tpfe.
OANIEL AINSWORTH & CO..
(For over icur year connected with tke Pay DefU C. iV. A.)
Attorneys for Claimants,
ALL I-jyal citliens having meritorious riauaa agatnit tbe
Government lor property taken tor the as ef the Artsy,
had it to tueir interest tu coramuuieate with s.
All soldiers having pensions, bounty or back fay de. til
flicrrs having nnsettied accounts, and all peraoe wb drew
enioos prior the rebellion, will And it to tavir advantage (
confer with ns. tssli efai-w tchuh ajeite f yreo-wva .
ice art.'i Jtaranf4 rt.
Retebs to His Excellency, vVm G. Brownlow, Cevrer ef
renn-. cc, and to the business men of Nashville. etf
UNITED STATES CLAIM A0Z5CT.
HAVE OPENED A Claw Aowc?
Office In vVathiniTton. City. D. C, for the parpeee ef eel-
letting all Claim against the Governsant that aw be -trusted
in my car. Anyone wanting me to ttnd te mtj
bnaicess for them will please address zae at Washingtot) City.
All business promptly attended V.
W. B. CHIATHAV.
lateef SaaheiUe, TewC
Rtitrmm. V.Asata'iTC's Cut. Hob. Andrew Jobsaes.
TrWident of tbe United State.
Nabvilli. Ti-v5. Gov. W. G. Brownlow, Mj. Gae. Ceo.
H. Tbomaa, Brig. Gen. Wm. D. Whipple, Brig. ea. . ar.
ohnaon, Brevet Brig. Gen Clinton B. Futk, Brig. G-n. rf. L.
MnaUaun, Hon. Jubn Hugh smith, Hon. J, 8, FewUr. Sea.
uhn Trimble, Hon. Edward U. East, J. B Kaowlae, A. B.
hankland, barle Boaley, Powbattla Bowliag, Pitl-e
W. K. Bowling, Profeaaor L. K. Jeaning. 8. C. Mrcr, e.
lohn Bell. Francis B. Fogg, Archar, Lheathaa Co., 1.
iloveruor Neal 6. Bruwn.
IVDtASAroiis, Is. Governor Morton,
K MO X VILLI, Teas Editors KnoxvilW Whig. Barll t
BOOT? AND SHOES.
D. 6. TE&ttY
LADIES' AND OESTLEME: '8
ROOT AND SHOE MAKER.
I WANT 3IY FR.ENDS AND THE.
1 pehlic in geaeral, te ttaotieendgeveni theta
selves actwrdimiiy, that I new prepamt U ssake a.
kiB.Uv( Ueut. Nn r.e Hisswriu. mr, bww aw
TiZzlZL'Xt0 "".stepaymi-nlTa. hauui,- claims siainat 4.iatr r J-ai w. Uiht MOU.a,C asres Gaiter. A'.ae, L- 4