1LMW W ll UJHJ' V
KtfOXmLE, TEM, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1866.
Wlit gnaxvilb mig.
Is ruLISBCU WIIXIT
By BROWNLOW, HAWS &
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THE OOXVILLE WHIG.
Knoxville, Tenn., August I, 1866.
Dtlltcftd '-a in- Fuiiath of July, 1600. at Mary title,
Ttnnestrr, y Jit v. S"wtl Suncr.
The Fourth of July Las bec-Ti calM our ijabbftth
day of Freedom.
July 4'h, 1770, just ninety years tgo, the thirteen
American Colonies proclaimed to the world their
Declaration of Independence. It doe9 us good even
to this day to read the stirring words of our fathers
in that manly document. It was a bold adventure
thev made, but pledging to each other "their lives,
their fortunes, and their sacred honor,'' and repeal
ing to the God of nations, taey unsheathed the sword,
and bearing aloft the eagle banner with ita stripes
and stars, they made good their claim, and achieve i
their nationality amid the plaudits of the world.
One of the poets beyond the Witters sang a? he
thought of the struggle :
" If humanity show to ths god ol the world.
A tight for his fatherly eye,
TIs that of a people with bannere unfurled.
Resolved for their free lorn to die."
The iuauK rtal Washington led our armies to tri
umph, and acknowledged "flrit in war, first in peace,
and first in the hearts of his countrymen,"' he laid
broad und deep the four. dations of this great Repub
lic of the West.
In the war of 1612, victory aguin perched upon
our national banner a it floated proudly to the
And luier still, when borne by the hero of Lundys
Lane and General Taylor, it waved in glory at Palo
Alto, Reeaca de la I'aima, C'hurabuseo, and in the
Halls of Montezuma, opening before us the golden
treasures of California.
The older Adam?, when Congress sent out its
Declaration of Independence, wrote almost in pro
phetic vision, "This day will be immortal. It will
be celebrated with bonfires and illuminations, and
wilh the ringing of bells, till the end of time." IIow
clearly he 6uw the grandeur of the great deed that
was done. The tyranny of Kings was to be checked
by this universal coronation of man. The oppres
sions of the Old World were to be rebuked by the
great popular government of ti.e New.
And s this day returned year after year, rnulti
;;.des all over the land thronged around tha altars
of the Lord with praise and thanksgiving for his
mighty deliverance, and orators and poets vied with
each other in rendering honor to the brave men who
periled all to hold up the national banner, and in
drawing pictures of our country's greatness. They
to'.J of the sufferings of our fathers ; of their heroic
endurance; of their deeds of valor; of Leiington,
and Concord, and Bunker Hill, and Brandywine,
and Saratoga, and Yorktown, and of New Orleans,
Emucfau, and Talladegha; of Cbamplain and Lake
Erie; of the brief dispatch of Commodore Perry,
' Wc have met the enemy und they are ours ;" of
Decatur and Paul Jones, and the immortal words of
Lnwronce, ' Don't givo up the 6hip," as she went
Jown with sirrtauM'rs flying; and of La Fayetto, who
iei't the vui-clad hill' of his beloved Franca " to
crusade for Freedom i:i Freedom's holy lan 1 and
of Baron Steuben, and myriads more who came
across the sea to make common cause with us in the
struggle of liberty.
They spoke also of the battle fias and of the
thousands starved by the British on Long Island ;
and of the scarred veterans who survived the revolu
tion, and of the 30,003 who laid down their lives on
their country s altar; and of the loyal wives and
mothers and daughters who cheered the soldiers in
their march to glory and the grave.
They told alo of the toric3 of the Carolina, and
of the freebootors the ance-tors of many of the
rebels who were most violent in our late war; of
the robberies and cruelties and outrages and ruur
dtrs : and in contrast with the loyalty they were
honoring, they would sometimes refer to Benedict
Arnold, who, at West Point, turned .Tuilor to his
flag, and with this scathing acrostic to his name
they tent Lis memory down through the ages :
B era for a curse to vlr'.ac aad rssakind,
L ar;h'a broadest rr&lrc ne'er knew so black a mind.
N ight's sable vai! yoar crimes can never bide:
E m h ols so darit 'twould glut historic tide,
D e'nnc-, yojr eursjd memory will live
I n ail the glare that fr.Janiy can give.
C urses of aj.s will attend your name ;
r raiiors aiouc will glory in your shacie.
A laiijh.y vengeance sternly waiti ta roll
H ivers of sulphur on your treacherous sou!.
N ature looks juddering back, with conciom dread,
0 a su.-h a tarnished blot as she has made.
Let hell reeeive you, riveted ia chains,
1) oemed to the hottest focus of its Games.
ilinunients went up at Bunker Hill and "Wyo
ming and Baltimore and Washington; and Webster
and Clay and other men of eloquent words, which
now circulate in the test books of our common
echools throughout the land, dwelt on the grand
achievements of the pa;t and the bright hopes of
the future. Tht Star Spangled Banner wa$ sung,
and the nation c ame in on the choru?.
O thus be :t eTi r, nhen freemen shall stand
Between their loved hemes and war's desolation .
Blessed wi.h victory and peace, may the hearen rescued land
Praise the Power that ha;b made and preserved ns a nation.
Then cenquor we must, when our cause it is jus-.
And this ne our motto, 41 In Oou is our trust ;
And the Ptar Spangled Bannrr : O long may it wave,
o'er the laud of the free and the heme of the brave.
Such xvas the spirit of 177o. Such was the spirit
ol" our fathers who bequeathed us .a legacy of free
dom. And as our eagle banner commanded the re
spect of th nations, and our country extended from I ri rnnnin.m 4Qn AfTWr 'r. v r,.i
J. Goddard, jlcConneu. llowan, Uner, raulkerson.
'hor nlace to-day all over the United States; drip
wine as it is with crime and blood and legalised
.dulterv and amalgamation and sectionalism and
brutality and inhumanity and the martyrdom of
half a million of our people, shall we not join in the
i a X
! universal endorsement of the verdict, " Let slavery
i die the death, and let its putrid carcase be buried
lorever oui oi bignt.
j Men cannot well mistake tha nature of Ihe strug
; gie inrougn wnicn we nave passed, it was lmagi
;' nary State Rights taking up arms to murder the
nation; and as the conflict went on it was loyalty
! gr8PPl,r,ff n & life and death struggle with treason.
ii was numaniiy against maumaniiy. it was civil
ization against barbarism. It wa6 law against in
surrection. It was liberty against slavery. It was
right against wrong. Our nation trode the wine
press alone, yet the god of nations was with her.
Traveling in the greatness of her strength, leaning
on the arm of the Almiehtv. the came out of the
fire and blood of the revolution the first power of
me woria. inrougn ner Secretary of fctate she sends
a iew lines to iouis Itapoieon, and she makes haste
out of Mexico. She says to Austria, " The Monroe
doctrine will be enforced," and Austria furlughs
her trans-Atlantic army, and poor Maximilian i3
leu trembling for tear thet Phil. Sheridan may "go
We never can do enough for the men who have
borne us safely through this terrible ordeal. His
tory will unite up their virtues. Poetry will em
balm them. They will be graven on monumental
marble. Posterity will celebrate them to the latest
generation. I nose who survive will represent ns
all civil and judicial offices, in Legislative Halls,
the Congressional Chamber, in the White House,
and on the Supreme Bench. To-day 30,000,000 of
freemen come with their offerings for the graves of
300,UW martyrs of liberty. Tne autnor of "i.ife
among the fines " speaks of meeting Rachel Som-
ers, a lennesseo woman, in the Nashville nospital
in 18C3, just after she had closed the eyes of her last
6on. She had given her husband and four boys to
the Union army, and they were now all gone. "God
help you, my dear women,'' he said to her, "can you
bear your trinl ?" " I have given my husband, ' she
replied, "and alt my sons tor tne lileoi my country,
and much as I deplore their loss, if the nation lives
I am content Noblewoman! When the names
of Isham G. Harris and John Bell, who opened for
us tne gates ot war, shall have been forgotten, the
name of Rachel Somers will be mentioned with pa
triotic pride and anection. O how many lathers
and mothers and wives and bisters are sad to-day as
they look upon the returned soldiers and think of
tneir loved ones whoso weary lives wore out in Salis
bury prison, or in the pen at AndorsonviIIe, or who
died in the hospital or on the field of battle. Lib
erty weeps for her martyrs to-day. And yet the
nation is all the dearer for this costly sacrifice to
preserve it. While you bring garlands for the brows
oi tne living, letcn nower3 also lor tne graves of
these fallen heroes. Brave boys were they, gone at
their country's call, and gone, alas '. to return to us
Some of us were soldiers. When in the army our
minds went forward to the time when the war should
end and peace would reign, and the Fourth of July
should come, and processions form and march to
stirring music, with banners waving, and we should
tight our battles over again, with none of the trials
or dangers of actual war. We expected to carry our
regimental colors und captured battle flags, and to
hold our heads up proudly that the Declaration ot
independence was at length carried out, and Jioorty
proclaimed to all the land. Some of us were run
across the mountains, some captured and imprison
ed, and with bayonets and nabres, we at length found
our way back to our Tennessee homes.
We expected to say, as we do say, that secession
or rebellion was a crime, one of the deepest and
darkest in the annals of the race; a crime to be re
pented of in Masonic and Odd Fellows' lodges, and
out of them ; in the State and in the nation : in the
church aud out of the church; in time and through
out eternity ; that no President can pardon it ; no
church whiten it ; no law efface it.
VY c expected to say, as we do say, that the lead
ing rebels should be appropriately punished, and
treason made odious.
We expected to say, as has been said a.nong us in
unmistakable terms, that some rebels who made
themselves most active in running off Union men,
and ia insulting and oppressing their wives and
children, would do well quietly to move to some
other settlement, where the avenger ot blood would
be less likely to disturb them.
e expected to say, as we do oay, that all others
who take the oath of amnesty, and give evidence of
sincerity, should be treated kindly, and that when
the duties we owe to the dead and the living do not
forbid, if they will not nurse their treason, and work
heartily with us in building up the nation, but let
by-gones be by-gone, we.will act towards them in
the spirit of a true and noble generosity.
We expected to say, as we do say, that men who
voted Separation, and drove us from our homes, and
who tried to destroy the nation, ought to take, and
should be willing to take, a modest position in the
great work of reconstruction in both church and
State, and if they wish us to forget their treason,
and to make no unpleasant allusions to the injuries
they have done, and to act towards them as we do
towards the loyal people of the land, this is the course
they will be sure to adopt. Too much blood has
been shed for us otherwise in any way to overlook
the guilty parties. The crime is loo great to pass
out of mind, at least for one generation.
We expected to say, or hear others say, that the
men who took part in crushing out this rebellion
have achieved for themselves an imperishable fame.
They left their counters, their lodgers, their offices,
their plows, their families, their homes, and taking
their lives in their hands, they crossed the moun
tains, formed themselves into regiments of infantry
and cavalry, and dressed in national uniforms, with
sword, sabre and gun, they fought their way back,
and delivered us from Confederate thraldom and op
pression. They covered themselves with glory at
Nashville, at Frsnklin, fit Stone River, atMurfrees
boro', at Chattanooga, Missionary Ridge, and on a
hundred other battle-fields. What if John Bell and
other leaders plunged in the rebellion, their tried
patriotism held them true to the banner of their
fathers. When slavery sprang at the life of the na
tion, thy drug its grave. Many of them perished
while crossing the mountains ; many of them sick
ened and die! in the hospital ; many of them sold
their lives on the field of conflict; and many of
them lived to see the stars and stripes lifted up in
triumph wherever the flag of treason had flaunted
its defiance, and they are here to rejoice on this 4th
of July, andto thank God that the war for the Union
has been fought through, and an honorable peace
proclaimed, and also for the abounding evidence
that the fruits of the struggle are not to be lost. Im
mortal honor to these conquering heroes. The ora
tor and the poet and the statesman and the historian
will tell the story of their sacrifices, and generations
yet unborn will gratefully cherish their memory.
Phillips, Lieut. Col. of 1st Tenn. Infantry, Capt.
Sneed, 2d Infantry, and Capt. Morris. 2d Cavalry,
who fell at Stono River; General Saunders, who
gave up his life at Knoxville, and Mc. Reynolds, of
Blount county, and some other gallant spirits, arc
not permitted to rejoice among the living to-day;
but Majors Gamble, Dunn, Hutscl, Blenkenship,
filthy lucre, and kidnap the angels of heaven." I
Through his entire life he was distinguished for his
patriotism and devotion to the Union. In liO he ;
wrote t9 a friend in Kentucky: " The Unon is Ihe j
only safeguard these States have against anarchy, j
and civil discord with all its horrors. The Union io j
the hope of the world, and under God promises to j
break down civil and religious tvranny. I used to
6ay so far back as -1833, the "man who silently -i
thought of dissolving the Union ought to be hung,
and if he spoka it he deserved some severer fate !
The Union, one and indivisible.- ouht to be- tL ;
motto of every American, and evrr philanthropist."
Such is the noble record of Dr. Anderson! and the :
men associated with him were of like mind. Of !
the six (Subordinate Professors, all but one. while ;
connected with the Institution, held and inculcated :
the same positive views on these great subjects. This ;
is the only College in all the revolted Slates which '
has from the beginning stood firmly and unequivo- ;
cally on this evangelical, loyal an? liberty-loving j
basis, and what is of more immediate importance, i
there is no other, of any eminence in all those Stite?,
which now holds this ground, and teaches the rising !
generation of public citizens these doctrines. It is I
not wonderful therefore, that the loyai people- of j
this region, whose opinions have to so great an ex- .
tent been formed by its influence, should have teea
distinguished, in the late contest, by their unflinch- ;
ing patriotism. I have quoted these' references to j
Maryville College from a Circular issued br r.r. ,
T. J. Lamar, who knows whereof he affirms. j
Blount county then has an eminent share ia the .
grand harvest cf glory, which enures to all East i
Tennessee, and to our whole beloved country. As '
East Tennessee has done so well, let us show our ap
preciation of her loyalty, said the delegates cf tbo
United States in Convention assembled, by nomi
nating Andrew Johnson Vice President, to stand
side by side with our great standard bearer, Abra
ham Lincoln. Whatever may be our individual
opinions as to the present position of Andrew John
son, there can be but one conviction on this point
that the friends of the Union wished to pay a high
and public and well deserved compliment to the he
roic loyalty ot all Last lenncssee, when taat nomi
nation was given, and when they rolled in their
vote3 by the million to endorse it."
To be concluded next week.
W. W. WOODRUFF'S
SIGN OF THE BLUE PLOW,
Centre Store, Coffin Block,
KSOY VILLI?, TESX.i
HAs JUi I
Xi;u" stuck of iiAi;;-
the lakes to the culf. and from ocean to ocean, and
we were advancing in all the elements of prosperity
aud power, the hope was cherished that the Union
m-ghl remain one and indivisible, aud that all sec
tions would equally guard our national life.
But strange as it mii;ht have seemed, we have iut
pscd through a civil war unparalleled in the an- j
mis of tha ra-. e. Three millions of men have met
in the shoe of arm--, and more than ten times the
number that fell in our first revolution are sleeping
that sle- p that knows no waking.
n.e cinuone may roar, the loud thuuder m.iy rattle,
They sleep their last sleep; 'hey are free from pain :
rhry heed not, they hear not, thev have fonghl their last baitie,
No eoucd tac ake iberu to j'.ory again.
A privileged aristocracy claimed the whole ol the
Uai;jd Stales as a hunting ground for their runna
way neroet, and when Abraham Lincoln was
elected President thev construed that act into an ex
tended check upon their defiance and expansion.
They thereupon organised a rebellion and set up a
Confederate government, the chief corner stone of
hich, according to Alexander Stevens, was African
slavery. They tired upon cur national flag at Fort
Sumter, aud thus in the interest of slavery struck at
the life of the naiio:i, and war was ihe inevitable
Ycu know Low nearly all our :ueu in public sta
tions tried not to interfere with slavery ; how our Jays and months of agonv. who can forget them ?
Generals issued public orders to force the slaves back ; How many longed for and' sighed after deliverance,
leyoiid the army line ; how reluctant the President I long before deliverance came? Gov. Erownlow
vai to take any ether course, till foreign ir.terven- battled manfully, and the masses blood "randlv bv
ioii ajMoci iiiiu iu wo mi iviM uuioiiiuitguo i aim. wpv. .Loutrinss. oi suliivan conntv iitveeded
in piloting over 4,ouo patriots into Kentucky, and
Bingham, Farmer, Hood, Walker, and Wallace, the
left-handed sharpshooter; and Lieuts. Allen, Grant,
Armstrong, Safflo and Carpenter, with others from
our own county, are on our roll of honor, and they
can share with us in the festivities and gratulations
of this glorious day. Thanks to the wives and
daughters, sisters and mothers, and to the true heart
ed yeomanry who upheld the cause of their country,
but our sincerett and loudest praises to these heroic
oflicers and their soldier?, and to the thousands who
stood by them our husbands, cons, brothers and
neighbors, who threw themselves into the breach
and fought so gallantly for all that we hold dear.
The past at Last is secure. The glory they have
won will not be forgotten till the last syllable of re
corded time. Palsied be the tongue that will not
speak the praises due these surviving heroes of the
war. Withered be the arm that will not rally around
thoai while they live in all kind and generous otli
ces. Fact Tennessee performed no unimportant part
in the great national drama. Uemmed in, in our
mountain home, the myrmidons of the rebellion
supposed they could crush out the liberty-loving
spirit of our people. The Louisiana Tigers and
Texas Rangers and Mississippi Devils ! as they loved
4 . ....11 . - i, . ', . rr.i
w wmi memseives triea to rivet us in cnams. j.nose
Speaker Colfax on the Anieiidmenl.
Mr. Colfax, in a letter to his constituents, dated f
July 2d, says:
I; When the rebel armies surrendered, ti.o Pro-i- j
dent decided, and rightly, that civil government had !
been destroyed m eacn of tne rebel States, ana he
officially proclaimed that fact in his commission to j
Provisional Uovernors tnereot. I no Congressional i
policy starts from the same initial point. The Pres- .
ident declared that essential conditions, involving j
great changes, must be complied with by those States .
belore tney could resumo moir loricnea ngnts. j
And so does Congress. The President required the
ratification of an important constitutional amend- ;
ment, which had been submitted by a Congre.--- rep
resenting the loyal States, and ia which the reliul i
States had no voice. And Congress makes u simi-
ar demand to-day. If the President could rightly I
require their ratification of one amendment, cltang- ,
inj their whole system of labor, and destroying j
what they regarded as vested rights of property, ;
proposed by a Congress in which they were unrep- '
resented, and ia conflict, as it wa-, with their life-
long prejudices, why cannot the Congress, elected as
the law-making power of the country, by the same
voters as himself, require iuo rutineation oi another
amendment, preventing the rebel States from wield
ing increased power in Congress hereafter, because
of the war, whieh against their desires, had lifted
their slaves into the full stature of freemen '.'
That this amendment is in accordance with the
wishes of the loyal millions who won the brilliant
political victory of 1864 is proven by the unanimity
with which it was supported by the House of Rep
resentatives. Every man, elected as a L men mem
ber, whether from the North or the South, from the
East or the Wost, gave it his vote; not barely the
two-third3 required by the Constitution, but nearly
four-fifths. On this amendment, as a security for
the future, the Union party of the nation have
planted themselves ; and I shall stand with them
most cordially, vindicating its justice, wisdom una
and necessity, and willing on it to stand or fall.
For one I do not doubt the mult. Shall reoels
settle their own terms of coming back to govern us?
Shall they reascend to enlarged and increased pow
er, Uaing a3 steps the graves ot the t nion dead '
Should not Congress, whose solemn duly it is lo see
that the Republic Buffers no evil, pause before the
bitter iocs of yesterday are admitted to tho inner
sanctuary of tha nation's life? Ought they not to
guard the halls ol national legislation ironi being
trodden by the feet of those who have been murder-
dericg the defenders of the Union for fidelity to n
allegiance they themselves so wickedly repudiated ?
tvery newspaper in tho. land, jNorth or South,
which eulogized Jefferson Davis and vi!li3ed Abra
ham Lincoln, now denounces Congress in the sever
est terms. Every unrepenteJ rebel aud unscrupu
lous sympathizer joins them in their revilings. I! it
I rejoice that it has been so faithful, so inflexible, in
what it has regarded as the pathway of duty snd -,
Our Democratic opponents Lavo arrayed them
selves against it, and the people arc to decide IVj
ssue. It you would take on board as a crew t i
work your ship those who had just been striving to
scuttle and destroy it, then it might be believed that
the American people would throw open the doors of
their Congress and intrust appropriations for pdn-
sions and the public debt, and legislation lor all
matters of national concern, to those who sought to
involve the nation in a common ru n; and who. if
they had it in their power to-day, would shatter ti.e
Republic and rebuild their Conlederacy. j
in 1804, when tho Democratic National Conven
tional at Chicago resolved that the -war was a fail- I
ure. and demanded an immediate cessation of hos
tilities by our armies, thus waving the white flag cf j
surrender. Jenerson Davis, the President i the
rebel Confederacy, waited and watched f- r '.!:) re
sult with the deepest anxiety. The magnificent up
rising of the people destroyed his hopes, and with
the resistless blows of our gallant soldiers, his wick
ed cause went down. Now, in 18C0, A. II. Stephen.-,
the "Vice President of that treasonable organization,
proclaims that their hope is in the elections of this
fall. Again these false hopes must be destroyed.
The rebel States will realise, in the rasponse of
the loyal millions to the issue, that the determina
tion of those who saved tho Union from their fierce
attacks to have guaranties against another rebellion
is inflexible, yielding, as they must, to these de
mands, which, considering their course, are even
more generous than just, the Fortieth Congress will
witness loyal Senators and Representatives in thob-
seats from every State, and the Union thus auspl- j
ciously reconstructed on the enduring corner stones i
of Liberty, universal Liberty, the elevation of the j
oppressed, and the right of all men born under our j
flag or naturalized in our courts to the equal prutji?- j
tion of tho law, will commence a new career j
progress, prosperity and power. !
Truly your.-, j
AUKlCLLTL'HAL IMPLEMENTS, Jte.
."i0 Kotfs Ot
lor sale low at the
;ze and vstrie-
HOUSE KEEPERS' EMPORIUM.
ILYEi; PLATED FOl'KS AXD SPOONS.
Waiters, Basting Spoons,
Sieves, Brooms, Shaker,
Scvuli-brushes, Whitewash Brushes-.
Sho- Brushes. Mason's Blacking. Stove
Polish, &C, etC.
Who ii ehuise selection of
V-RA KKTTLES. AND HOLLOW WARE.
ALL SIZES Ol
Black Snake Grass Scythob.
Dutch Grass Scythes",
Patint Snaths and Cradle-
KIXMIB CAST PLOWS.
Li TIME PJilCES.
Two Ilors -One
These Plows :uc made in Knoxville,
Points r Mould-Boards can be had at
lO.Uoii pounds CASTINGS, eonsi-tii
OVENS. BAKERS. POTS, &c.
Wholesale and Retail.
A SHOT, at Cincinnati prices.
XJexTicl cfc Tire Iron.
COOPEIJS" HOOP IKON.
Horse and Mule Shoes
Can I"' furnished cheaper than you can buy
iron to make them.
vt'Tici; to so:m;esiiii:M!.
Mary C. Pctce vs. Charles H. l't-L..
THE RESPONDENT, CHARLES 11
-1- PETEK, being a uou-resijeut ol Teuui'sncc-, statc-I m
the 1)111 : It U orde-red that pnblicatiun be niu'k' t'oi- l'.,m -uc-
cfssive weeks iu Brownlow s w hipr, nutifyiu s:dJ J. . 'i-ml.i
to appear before the Chancery Court at Knoxville, ou th" !
Monday of July, 1S60, thi-n aud (hero to m:iko
bill, or the ame will be taken tor confessed :i t" b
lor hearing ex parf-. A copy of th- order.
July II, Is; pfS 1. A. VL'.PJ1M K
Levi McClouJ aud oiber, vi. Honry jJliwL
THE KESPONDENT, H EN Ii
OTT, btin,; a nou-rrtsidi-nt ol Tenncsncc. a siau J iu the
bill : It is ordered that publication be made fur four sjoi c
weiks in Brownlow'n Whig, notifying said defendant to ap
pear before the Chancery Court at Hnoxvillo, ou t!i - Moi
day of July, 1, then and there to make defon;-: to tbo fill,
or the -amo will be taken for confessed u to him, and - t t -r
U-.ariug ex parte. A copy of the ox-Sfr.
July 11th, lS0ti-4tpf5 1. A. DEAl'EKKk. C. i ii.
POWDKK. CAPS. SHOT.
MIO i UY KHXIjV. IMVIOIS
TL AKE NOW READY TO MANU-
u c h i ii ? v
if .i! ioii- kinds.
STEAM ENGINES. SMUTT M1LLS7
WATER WHEELS, MILL GEARINGS,
BARK MILLS, CANE MILLS,
PLOWS. HOLLOW WARE,
STOVES. &c, 4c, &c.
sprftf NORTH A QCAIFE.
SASH, BLIND vxp DOOR
Patronize Home Productions!
GASPER & DAVIS,
T THE MOUTH OF EAST CREEK,
w ill k' np on hand Kud make to order.
SASHES BLINDS. DOORS,
SCROLL WORK AND MOULDINGS.
Th"v t ii! p.No !r-cp ri- aORcd fi.ioriui and ofher kind-9 of
lumber, shingles, larli-s, fence post, and everything usually
kept in a lumtH-r y.-ird.
llouos tuilt by conn ael, fn short uotict. Having machine
ry of all kind?, w rau build hou'-t i tlie.tp-r, quicker and bet
ter than any one !v. june2"tf
T3. i X
- - frtaEwi Jim rfimam ft Iras!'
M.Vi'.Ktl Al) Thikd Sts.,
HAVING ADDED GREATLY xo oik
fo.-ii-.er ci.eusivj faeili'.ie.", wj are now turning out a
large cumber of our Improved I'ortablj Steam Engines and
Portable Circular in Milii. lho; already received and in
operation ere jjt-.iii rhe most entire satisfaction. There is now
hardly a Siale or lu-rritory i:i t'ie Vnion bui oar Improved
PoriaV.e Kngia-.s und Saw Mills arc in iii. .11! onr Engines
have spark arreter sta-:; on them whi.-h tirre-si. the sparks.
Wo wouid riuptsifa'ly refer yealo the following gentlemen
aud ceT'.int ites for '.bo p .rt.ihitity, uHiity and praetical opera
tiom of -Jtir 1'uri.iUe Steam Lame and Saw Mills :
I .V:c.i., Jo.,oA o-h, IS66.
J. U. Du..;i; Sii-. . My Mil! and Engine is giving the best of
satisfaction. I had ii. running ia five days alter receiving it.
The first day jfter starting liie Mill, wj sawed logs into inch
lumb , making 1 ' 01. fee' in nine hours. On the second day
we sawed l3,aiu tcU in hours. It was timed at One time
wh"" it e'Jt 6 boar I j, li tc jt ;:i '.-Je-'i ''o-ird, in one minute.
Yon-n, truly, C-E. N. POTTER.
-I '.(. Utjjut, ii . (.., 22, 1S6S. .
J. ii. Duvali H3 : With the assistants of Mr. BardeS'.y, we
have just completed iL. batting npot the Portable Engines and
Mills purchased of ycu. Mill No. 1, the first day cut at the rale
of l.fxiO fee', of Oak and l'ine lumber per hour. Mill No. 3, we
have Just .Uriel an.l wi-.ii t',ual mcccas. They are working to
our entire satisfaction, a ! f -1 confident that the machinery
wid do -.''J you adveru-;:. Votsra, truly,
HV. J.-..17. .V'C?r cj., A, Jl-ty 31, 1S60.
Meirj. Duvall We !4.:td 6 5"t) fee-t of boards outof seven
teen logs, the nrst day we started onr mill, without moving a
screw in seven h '..ri. We believe your portable engines and
saw mills second to uuni in use, and most cheerfully recom
mend any Iti w?x. f b:''?- mills and engines to vonr shop.
T. L. CULLIER A PKl'SSELL
L. ojy UiyUy co., lud., Feb. 21, 1861.
M- Jr.. DuvaU To-day we awrd 14,00U feet of lumber in
less than ten hours. About three-tonrths of it waa inch lum
ber. The mill d"es very well. Years, truly,
SAMUEL KEKNST A CO.
vt.. -,..., i't,-j,,ti'ty cj., fi , Mav 1. M'b.
J. II. DjviJl ?:b: Tne Engina'and Mill purchased of you,
which Mr. Uardisly has started, will do more work than you
prosii-ed, ar.J in the bt --.t manner. It will saw from le,UuO to
1j9 f j-v in ten hoar. WAI TM V A GAY.
.J leOei, J :'., A"' , . 13, lSdi.
J. H. Duvaii v;r : l"e taw Mill of twenty horse power pur
chased of you, has been set up by Mr. Hardesty. On Saturday
last we sawed !,' a' fee-t in eight hours. Wc can safely say
that It cxceeJed our expectations.
Youra, truly, liRIUKEtf, UENfcERSON DANIELS.
. .' ;., '.'; --lie! :.., Wis., All';. 25, 15t)U.
liesors. Duvall We have been running the portable engine,
saw mill and core ciiil we purchased of you some months ago.
Wc averago ia touii, scrubby pine, from 8,um to lo.'.vj fet of
lum'oer per d3y, and co-ild, were we to hurry our haada, saw
twelve thousand f .-t per day We grind i" to io bushel3 of
corn per hour.. . . Many persons have rode twenty and thirty
miles to ee r-jr :,iil!. She : the wonder and admiration of ail.
We cheerf.i!iv reconi-.i.'ii 1 thetu to those in want of mills and
cniine. O. A. HAMILTON A CO
U',.(,-...., V,., Jni.; U. IStSO.
Me-ri. i'l-tVau 1 pro'. -1 t know butlitlle about machinery,
but tke pleasure i:: be.irinr testimony to the fact that the
portable engine an.l s. it riill T piirchis-d of you, can, in my
opinion, cut thn to.:" a' much lumber in a day as any other
mill in the C3".n:ry. We h:ive M itred 75i feet in thirty minutes.
We csn saw fr' : " . ".' 'eel per hour.
U. B. HARRISON.
I.. - - . . "'.-' e. .. M i, -h 15. 1-?5P.
Messrs. Iie.va'.i On hu-i tatariiay last we cut somethinz over
lii.'HXi feet of inch poplar lumber ; worked eleven Lours forty
live minute : '. Nash attended the ?aw. We cut this amount
'rum loss 5fiwed from .-'-.-.mp?. and onn do it every dav with
good logs and lund--. Da. K. J. FH ANNON.
So,--.- A' ; '. 1.'.. .',,.".. I'-i., Mfirh 1 , 5l.i.
Mefr. J. ,i J. i!. IJiivt.;; (ivii!3 i fi;e portable engine and
mill that we purchased of you gives entire satisfaction.
We have, iu twenty dnyi ,-fler starting it np, aweS .'i-i'j') feet
of frozen hemlotk timber, which ne call th best sawing ever
done in Northern f- nr ivi-.i;in. The mill wa run by Mr.
Uardesty. fiRIFFIT." a STONE.
ttT We fully
made of nrst cl.its ;
saw from C,"'j" ti
:r Ei.elties aijd Saw Mil's to be
; ivcrkmanship the same, and to
Vet "f Lumber per day, (say ten
Desoriplivo circular sent to ail eorrespon-
COCK1LL A sEYMOVR,
Agents for East Teunesaee,
LXE & I50DLEV,
njlXOEHS & MACHINISTS,
STATIONARY & PORTABLE
Steam Eng ines
1'IRCU'Lltt SAW MILLS,
WITH SIJIULTANE0C3 AND ISDEPK5I)E r
Wrought Iron Head Blocks,
ECLIPSE SHINGLE MACHINES.
Wood Working Machinery,
CCR:-.' MILLS, MILL GEARING L SHAFTING,
Wrought Iron Pipe 1 Fittings, Steam Cocks, .Vr.
" GIFFARD INJECTOB,
OIL WELL MACHINERY.
Steam Fire Engines,
AppHcanU for D-criptiva Circulars, will specify th
Machlnsry tbey need.
GROCERIES AND COMMISSION.
W, I. WILSON C)..
COMMISSION 3IEKC1IAN Ti
North-east, fonier of Gay and Church Sti?--;.
BEG LEAVE TO INFOHM THE EEO
PLE cf Knoxvill , und E.t T 'tiTi.-!--' jonerilly thst
they have juf r'tc-ive'd a large ami wll aiwrlJ St.'ek of ta
pleand Family Gro--ri", Lienor". To'-aco, t'is-r, Ac ,ht- h
will be sold at gioatly reduced prio.-s. Tho li(t brand of Old
Ohio Wheat Family Flour, coutant!v en luiud. Country Mer
chants will find it to their intret to call and exoratn" - nr
stock aud prices before purchasme. ele here.
Remember th- place, corner t-t ttav ei.l i hurrl it, i-,
(Coftin Block,) KuoxmIIo, T-uii.
octlif tf W. V. WU -n'N ,v C"
W. H. LILLARD.
Wholesale and Retail drorer,
CLOVER SEED. TIMOTHY KED.
BLUE GKASS SEEP.
Au-l ali kind- e f
W e-l sid" Cay Hnt, I t e.i ' .'-i:u'.-- -i. 1 but-.
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
GILBERT & CO.,
Late cf Knoxville
L U-' A'l-iiVli!. , IV.;: .1
C. POWELL., liltEEX t CO..
No. 38 Broad Street.
xt ir YOUK.
EFEKRING YOU TO THE ABOVE
card, r-e beg leave to ii.f rni Vo:;. that hmc !-.!'-
lishe-d oarelves in this city in bu-invo, and ." !:!iy pi, ;
to extend to our patron the urdintry faeiliti-- r-,'i!i -1
respectfully solicit n nhar" of your bit.ino... V ,. :-i n.,t
Ioe to conrtne jurT' lves to any speemhty. ill j.m.-,
Cotton, Tobacco and
aUo, uId, M.-ch, It. t..; ai: 1 t.
Augu-ta Clin-. ii'el
I ai"! J
i en '-it -i'.illv
!. l.i.N a
: -' or 'Hh
YY ilOL E.SA L E (i EO : Eli
' oiiiigiim, tils iieit-
. (.....A..,.,. I, I .
Mi h- ii
Gv Street, (opposite the Lamar Honw,)
BOOKS ND STATIONERY,
Ml iC;tu.l MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS,
PIANO. VIOLINS, GUITARS.
ACCORDEONS. BANJOS, Ac.
LADIES FANCY TOILET ARTICLES,
COMBS, BRUSHES. PEFUMERY,
HA HUM LS, FANCY SOAK?, &c.
WINDOW SHADES. WALL PAPER, Jrt.
.' .e 5 L ie "i. Jnn-pru'ieti. , B""k of lb." L-Xge, and
F .' .1 th" (.haptei. "hei-r -nt- of .Vaonry. W.hb iFrew
Ji i- ti - "ft tutor a'"i l-irp. ir ' hart i y tonninghaio. c.
i to nery of all kind- c D-Mntly on hand Boll t p paper,
I. e '1 ' ip. Letter, '.'omni'-rrtal Note, an rjirtnient of Ladies'
N '.-.'. Kr--neh 'i li .Hoi .Ifourning Pnper.
Em ' t"rt ef -.11 kin-lj, iZ"i an I ! ription, incliidinj
til- n.'vr t!e. 1 o" N Eu EwrLopi . maj?tf
SCHOOL BOOKS. '
.tioi Retail I'ealer in
Standard and Miscellaneous School Books,
l "K CiI.I,i:..i s AX1 SCHOOLS,
ii XO.WlLI.E, TE.
"I LP.! - i-.h n'"K
. .iM'i '-ii i -a-'na''!-- t tpi-.
T-l- r- )iee-'ii;jen
. .1-,. !.-r in
I '.-. rr .I-'cription at h.rt
l-y th- e.'-h promptly atteciod to.
joii l. in iiui
GROCER, PRODUCE AND CO.MMIS-
A ?1jN MEKI II NT.
j'i.in , A' A ".V VILLI'. i"S.
Flour ou in:. I V. .!! t,.i., -.. ... .
South "ido Market S-U.ti
Beat brau.l Kuniil;
deliver free of char;?'
TO THE MEHCHANTS AND l-AHHERS
THE UNDERSIGNED RESPECTFUL
-a- I.Y oll-T e-u hi-j : . ; . - .-. t I' - a-; : ..
11: eip. r;--n r '. i ' .. j : i-ii; -.. i ;. j.. ii : .1 '..t :
pureli:ise :.-el sale, duiine; the p.i-t : - - ..- t" ii - '- -.
Cljtlung, B'-otrj and IiIkb, No'i-u. 'r - ' '. i- -, II n-i
ttneensvare, btov-. Ajtricnltur.tl land -.:,-.!!., .'. .. i.., 1 '
the wholuaAle aud retail trade.
During tl e pant year lie ha .p. -it tiiu.-is '. .' .i.e. ." .
Manufactuier- of the North, with tunny .it .. h-.:n - lie m.i
arraugemeu - to till ail :..; vrj-.rs ?e'it thrAti,.-! him
foiresf prkt, ; e pe:ially in Boots a:"l hoi . 1. r il.r. !;. . p. l
(raph and Amlrotypo M.it-.-ri.i:, T ihlc an 1 I'.- -' i ' v .
Cane-Seated Chairs, Portable Stvatu fa .Mi'1-, il -n I . v i-.
Mill Fiudi-ig-, Shingle and Lathe Jl.iihin- Ii uh- I - i o)i- -.
Buggies aud Ham-to, Cotton 'Jin- f the Le-t i.i -k-. .Xr'nti!
tural Iniplemeut", and Varuiis M.ic'.iii ry - i .'i ,a t ,.
getber with all kind? of Machiu ry u c-v V. f-r -h :a m-;-facturor
of Cotton '-r W col.
He has also mad' arrju;-m au : it ' : ' !' :;
leuoi, Lubricating, as liurui.
will be abb to prjc-ir-.- anytbttii t
New England i ! tb.' tboit-.!
T1 til also ut a A. nt to i;
ated before the wr, due Vr prtin ;n ry 'I
He will al, j take great palm to .!! tottu
best rates to bo had in thi market, ana til m
vaut;uF'--n rcniu'iiruts ha in jffr.
J U. VA LKiJil,
F.vicrly cf KuD-tvi'!-,
matd 'em 0ee, Broad itieet,
SLATES AND PENCILS',
h au-l rATtKNtKY line.
M. P. CUAPIN.
I m;; . -th
DESKS AND SEATS. LOCK-
!tv " it!in- Map, 'ip. rirr FKil.evjriiT' SI
.!!?, 't-. ; ohj-.-t-teachin ppartu,
.ipp .-tw nt-, f'r Ci3fMoN iMi Pfttvalr
e , - ,.il. i tlui!' v jiiiel for nv s bool. For detaiN,
v I ' ' " - I - r. ' tdber.il ter'u" to agents.
AMI.Iil' A.V m'HOOI. APTARATl'S CO.,
N . l Joliti tr" t. New Vi.rk.
UN DA V SCHOOL BOOKS OF THE
k 'n -ri.-i u .-;lli I.-.- - I. . I 1 'nl. ill. fw a:il. l,v M. P.I hapin.
I bV hlH'Xlil!-. r. iill 1'a'i.h rirn ill' fh .-bililren.'
. :i ki:
A REGULARLY BRED PHYSICIAN.
' - Y. i- I-i; ' : u -vhioii li.ie.-. in hi- of!-, will show, hp
j if.- t.-lj v h'.i l'f.. and ha a l"niou-AiJ
:-!!. !'i'-!:-i '.:,'). '..-f-.iuV. Xt' than any ...th-r
li':-sv I'liysli laU.
CARPENTER & IY1UNS0N,
G eiicrnl Claim .Vp-eiiTe,
J. B. CAEPENTER.
Lat.' tietit.naat ar.d Adjutant lit TcLei..-? -.- l.igis Art r,
LaU Lieutenant and Adjutant tb Teuneeare Ca.a.ry.
WULD RESPECTFULLY INFORM
T the citizens of East Tennessee th:it tl ev tiv i.jieD'j
an office in
for the purpose of adjusting and colic. -ting nil ehw-ie- . ' cluim
against the Government for supplies taken ard ti.ior u.al voaeh
ers given, and stippiias taken nod no reneini- gn en, un.l ' r
services rendered. Prompt attention given ' tte.me-i.d
offlcers' accounts. Stoppage of pay rt'inov .1, a. a ceriiiie;
of non-Indebtedness obtained far rciinfi itie- r
Reasonable prices charged.
Vonchera bought or collected a: kevta. ...
fJP" Office 1st door South of Fxchane" llnr.. ii: v
Post Office Bix IBS. kiiUfill.-, t .-
Referencus Hon. W. C. Brown iew, i..:i. A. C. ilk n.Col. I..
C. Hoult,Capt. Mclleiih. -epO.I
NA T FONA L JlLA1 A GEN C Y .
DA.MKLS V SHE J. VOOI,
31ilitary and Xava!
28 President's Squaie,
2ir' -lo ir t-i lien. Aujjui's licn i jr. . ,, j..
rra .tiee h.is b-.-.n a niato natnre. r-A.'.'
?..-i-- 1 :. i-U't. N' c'l fV:'.tt!.-y i:s.e, ttyphititie or V r-
e: . ' ' : ' ' t Vh e i'. r::, oe t -i'.tn ; Vri-'tiiir, Hrnii e
U,; ' . "I-.o, l!i- vtlvets ol a tvluary IlaHtU, rniuous to Bod-
eel Hill, pri..ln'"u bw: ''.bltify. ril'po'--t-y, C!--ll,
e..-- '!"..:. i r itV..;., f.-fchy1: 7 iu t-.-?!- to ?
t : -.- j. t i;, el-. . .i -t u". -if th"e in any or.' eea,
but nil i.-curnttB fi---.i- utly Iu vmius ra-.
C J" .. 'iii'e...i 'ii jus ample, -iharei moderate, i-'ires gtiar
ii-.t- - d. t'oniultiitious by letter or at .-.;. Most e
cuti '-e y j.!. I j t. i It I 'i'.h.il s.i i-tc'L'U-j, and niedlcin- st nr
fioti c'-'at r itioc, '-nt I y mail "r s pr ... V hindratic l
ellljiu- l-ii IU tuoit CHS''i.
Aidrei. Box A' ''. m. louu, JIo.
U'.ati 5 . M. tj ? F. M. tt a pel a.ie utly locale I
No. e J wt f .'?:. : I - i'i'iv'., i.f.,-... jith anl -venlh, u
i'iiuv s--iii;i ef I -ml 11 II 'tel. ,i r -':r- d -p- ' i i i h r-'urr- wf
' !lt P"-t I,
,il-- l i--1 T - r envelop.-, niv Thoj;:, &'i" .
"j ? ruil lisrafct. t:hirbt if-.f-. ,-:
. with full Symptom I.i'is "for t-j
. to prepay po.tae. Cir- ular f"t
;""' (-r':i. .V- -t -i;- awi v-t
S I 'll.'.
!VMI I. T. HOIM'OX.
jiUilClAN AND SURUKON.
-i'l'-nee oit-'.i. Hrom il-iw l.e
oel-: no be left at Chami -i
fob I it f.
jR. FRANK A. RAMSEY,
'! Kn -xville,)
A up ii is.
REAL ESTATE AGENCIES.
EAST TENN. LAND AGENCY.
WE ARE PROSECUTING CLaJMS
ajiiiuit the I tittai 'a! f.'"vei unont lor j r p. uv ti-
ken or destroy. -d bv the arniv. W-
kinds ol Quartoi mat-r s Vouch,. ir.
We -ttIe officers' Aoe'-uut-, r-ui"
bet Claini-i for Horses lt iu th
Pension-, collect Back Pay, Bi "Uity
require uo advance I'-v, and r.i ik i
lei d. Local Aleuts tliroucliout th.
an 1 Pus
J ii:,r ,.
O'HllilM 1 i
I! fo, 1
ii- v. m. r
, nntio lr,
then- advantage to corr--po:i.l v it'i ti
.1. UAXIEL, Ii. I .
Lato Captain I. . I .i
llEI tRE.N' T-!. Hon. Ab-x . K .111 - v. t . s.
Hon. K. t. teuton, i.oveinor ol N
W liab y, M. C. iroin V.-,teru jr:;iii'.
UNITED STATES CLAia AGE.SCY.
T HAVE OPENED A Claim A'.i.x.
-- Otlice ill V. a-bint't-'n. City. I. " ' . f..r ili -pin i . - I r
lectiuir all I I.iitns aj;-iin-t the io . rnruf nl tlott io v t
trusted in in- .;.ire. At.yorte vantiiu ''' a'.t- i t j .
j bnsinesa for tli-ni wiil pi-.ise ad-lre.. ,,. (i t'-i,ii; .-; i; -L
on-iite-s pr"nij;'i jt -;i i-.-j t
V . UK ', I it i I.
cuCKKlLL & SEYMOUK,
Real Estate Brokers,
! 4 ITEM) TO THE PURCHASE, SALE
. l V and Exchange cf Roal Estate. Have
. i Mii-tuiit!- on hand lor sale, valuable Farm -,
iMi. MixiX'i. Timber and Grazix; Land?
I Wo al-j have l'.r t-alo Mills, Water I'mv
i ei - and Site v .Manuliict'irie", Town and
Vo ir .
I Pr"9ident of tiie lnit"d S'a
Xv-nviLt.s;. I:vx. 'iov. W. . 'ire !.! , Xii.
i II. Tb'jiutM, Brii. Urt. M ni. V. Whipph , :
i Johnaon, Br-vct Bri-. (ien. Cliuto-t P. Fwk. Br
lonaldoti, Hon. JHim Huh oiir1., Ho.,, .1. r e n
John Trimble, H "i. I..ieHrd M. Ki--, I K. K .v '
Shank Und, '.'baric Kw-b-y. P"wh.n:au It-.wiiu.-,
W. K. Bowliii0 Prof .5.c.r f . K. Jenniii... C. '!. r
John Bell, Fraricin B. Kogj, Arch'-r. Ch- atbam .
Governor Seal S. Bro-A o.
Ixitsy.POLIS I Ml. 'ev,.T!ioi- r.-o-i,
KroxtltfcK, Tt.v.--i:aitor Knoi-.ille VU .
To be O poiiud tho 1st oi -'um-1860.
" bouthern Saratoga,"
BLOUNT COUXTF, EAST TXXLSLL
ine word &l lengia weut tiirouLrh .mr vliir
Tramp, tramp, traaip, the boys are homeward
marehing,"' and with General Burasidn they eamc
to Ihrow out the starry banner onea again, and to
strike tha fetters from our limbs. The great heart
of Barns': Jo was stirred within him as he saw our
nolle, self-sacrificing loyalty, and the eyes of the na.
i ."n wora liftwl l .-f . -1 1 . . .. 1 T : 1 T
. A T. Harris s. J auics A. (ta-s.
TI APPEARING FROM hikAuidayu
cu which the attachment Issued In this case, tli.it thu eie
fundant is indebted to plaintiffs, and that he was abceioiiuj
and concealing him-elf so that the ordinary proce-n of t he
law eon id not be served on liini. On motion, it is thereto re
ordered that publication be made in Brou ulow's Whig fe,r f . ttr
successive weeks, requiring the defendant to appear l fe re the
undersigned, at his house, near Dandrige. iu Jcdersou county,
Tenoeasec, on the -0th day of January, 1?'.7, to au:v,. r tiie
plaiutilfs of a plea- of debt iua um under a warrant, ether
wice judgment by default will be rend red aeraint him, aad
the cause proceeded with ex purte.
July 11, lb JAMt H. AEi"N, CP
after anolLer from the East, and the great West,
ent him word, It will be ncit to iu'possible forus
jo ruisc more men or money to protect slavery.
Then came the hundred days notice: and when that
was despised tho Emancipation Proclamation fol
leiwed as a war measure. At onee you retneinber how
the iky be-an U dear. The dread of foreign in
tervention uiej out, as foreign thrones feared the
people n tbo jii.-.nion o! liberty. ictories
d VitksLur"'. (le'trilno-,. rtilm nrl
lred thou-and colored troops were added to our ad- ; rallied by our side to push back the hosts of treason,
Ti -ii , . i mi i ii iiiihv i'N nip ill ill nil el ii ; nil1. 111 leiieiv luv le.iu? , ' i . i m , . r i : i ... uri n i Mm. ... .. ,
. . i ..., ,. . : . J " ue oruinary process of the law rnnl.l not be -rv
I tan A gie lit I'jr
Wniclj '-vili be bUpjdied tu Merchants t
Actual Cost ! ! !
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPA
NY'S THROUGH LINE TO CALI
FORNIA. Touching at Mexican Ports, and carrying
the United States Mail.
Yr.rui.'jtL ii iucniy-itico days.
C. FLANDERS Jt CO.. HAVING
repaired on-Lrefurnished witii c-v fjrait-ir . ..... th ,
i City Pnierty.
i l'i r-oii- tviliing ii-. ti negotiate lur liic
i Sale oi their ltnd-j r Property, should
i;-i'i'b l-i'''in)lly by letter or in person,
i Land- in Eait 1 eiineee exchanged tor
Northern and Wei-tern Lands.
Iiile examined. aul ail bushier conu'-i.
.-.d w ith the tran-l'.-r of Heal Estate, proin !
ly amended to.
I'uii i'i.riii-iii;t! ;iu-i de-criplions ol an
l.eiiid- :ii E;ii Ttnncssee gratuitously given
'J'.lic- over Exehange and Deposit Ban!,
coniM-i.t Mi: mi und Street, Know ill,
T' li ll -Se''.
M.1H, t;l,ltiil) A o..
ji;l ESTATE AGENTS.
"'.j. ;.. y V.. ; .3 -.'.jji; S-j;:::-. ojt: L... .-f l.'j,.-
Fa.-, jae .tut Sh.I1 K---1 Latle, I .-lliet Rtau, Lease ! rfj.
:.!:! ,"- e ;- -lupt tt-.-ut.eu o p- rfe .tinB- n-.-"tiation.
j ..! i-f
.NASHVILLE ASD tUATTAXOOBA R. R.
liradl'oT-i i, Icuiau lor the use of VY".
James A. O'as.-.
i. I. 11..
foiiow- j tion were lifted joyfully upon u-:,and President Lin- : IT APPEARING FROM
a hun- i coin with all bis heart was with us, and thousands ! on which the attachment i-ned in thh
diii cc. and 1 rovidence brought forward the right 2so part of the country did better than East Ten
crenerals. M-Clellan and Buei! stepped aside, and f nesiec. We furnished nearly as many soldiers for
General Grai,t, Sherraan and Sheridan moved to! the national army as tho whole State of New Hamp
the front. Atlanta, Savannah, Richmond and Lee's ! shire. Had wc net been burdened with the rebel
army soon were ours, and the Confederacy with its j element of Aliddle and West Tennessee, reconstruct
oorner stone passed away. . ! ed as we are upon a loyal basis, our representatives
ten pot-.emy stall understand what thecham- i lontr ago might have been seated ia Congress enaet-
pions of the Divine right of slavery did ; that they
were implicated in perjury and piracy and muider
anu iue starvation n t,4Aw prisoners, they will not
ins wholesome laws to regulate rebels in other
nit Am LAY IT.
ca'. that the defen
dant is justly indebted to plaintina, and that be v. a about t
excrete or move his propertv and effects and hini-i-;!', th.il
the ordinary process of the law could not be "-rve-i . n him.
On motion, it is therefore ordered that publication be ma l-
in biowbI.'W Whig for four successive wtvk-, reijitiriir. the
defendant to appear before the nndersijued at his house, near
1'andridge, in Jenerson conntv, Tennessee, on the 2'ith ihiv .1
January, 1S67, to auswerths plaintiffs of a pb-a of debt, in a
sum nndera warrant, otherwise judgment bv d. iault ill be
rendered apuin-t him, and the cau- proceeded with f part-.
July 11, lfib-lt JA5IKS H. CAF.SOX, J. P.
.ruei-H by mail w ill receive prompt at
tention, and satisfaction guaranteed in all
A II AX lie 1
HUSKY CH A '. SCLY,
S0K1IIERS LI'eJHT. ...
Tt mi.Tl,t 1,a nnrflnpnl. trt flrI-ni,wlAi1.Te ntir inoht.-
I , r c ii rnriLi. 1 1 1 1 1. 1 11,. . , .. : . I. .r n, , - ' J . .
tu.r.. w rv-n.ig,, ..t-opieoi lenncssee, edncss to the influence of Jtarvville College in ios
for example in State Convention assembled, eolemn- tering that love of liberty which so highly distin
,j decreed t-at hnacc.onh every chain should be guished our people. Old Dr. Anderson, the founder
broken Thv wnl thank God that the nation rose ' of the Institution, alwavs held and taught that "sla
up.kCdby a Constitutional Amendment declared j very was a great moral, social and political evil,"
that slavery should ceaw forever, and that Congress and' when referring to tne traffic in slavery he do-
- i ja x. u Bp- . ciarea lrom bis pulpit: "Any man who will thus j
propria; ieguiuw. u reiarnua g0iaier8 chain together his fellow-men, and drive them like I
ml fellow-citizen., as will je done in thousands of ! cattle to market, would sell the Lord of glory for I
t-ir A i
raised iu this country
ybody sending a three cent ost-
win receive mlurmatiou how to
SUGAR from the cane
. r. FMITH.
JOSEPIL &, CO.
A TJ G T I O N
Comer of flay and Alain Si reefs,
dec20W KnxTilI?, Toiiueftre
JaS HenieiLiix'r the place,
Centre Store, Coffin Block.
ONE OF THE ABOVE LARGEAND ;
spb i.-U '. -o w.;:tp --vil! I-avH n-.r No. 12, North Kiver, 1
loot f C.n.l ctri-t. at Lo'cl tk D-xti, on the 1st. 11th
and Jlst of ev.-i y uiontii, xe-pt when thota dates fail on
Sunday, and th. u on the I .-reeedina Saturday,) for ASMJi
WALL, comiectius via Panama Railway, with on of the :
Company's st'-ani.-hipa ir.ni Panama lor SAN rBASCISCO :
touchic-.' at AC U't Leo.
Departnres of the lot and ifl ii connect at ranama with
Steamers P -r Sol 111 PAt IFIC and ''ENTIt Kh AMEBICAS .
P0KTS. Tlio-.e of 1-t t,.io ii at M ANZ ANILLO.
A disc-not of HN wLAUTKR from steamers' rat. -3 allowed
to wcond cabin an 1 steeri-e pn--oner with familie.. Alio,
. an allowance of ONK yl AHIEII "ii tiir. u?h rafa t" deny- !
! men and th ir fiiinilies, and ai ho.d ti aeiier" ; - il iier. hav'ne
; honoralde din .-barges, HALF KAItE. '
fine Ilnti.lr. d Pounds Uairgnce allow. 1 . .o il adult. Bairaje- ,
masters accompany bfcjvasrii throu-b. andatt. ud t.-i ladies and :
! children without male pr..t et..r-. I!pare received on the '
dock Ihe day I-l ,re eaiiin.-, irom "teamlVeii.-, railroads and !
pa-ivngera whopreur lo i-end down early. '
An :vf riene.-,i eme, on on Weird. Me.ii. -in. u! attendance !
" fre. i
For piiiiie Titkei - : r iiiriuer inf, rmation, apply at tho
, Ccmpany's ti. ket rfn- on th? Wharf. i""OT ol CANAL i
STUKET, XOEIII I'.ItLB NLW YOl'.K.
julll3ni S. K. H0LMAN, Asont.
" AV.A.TldltlaN'G PLACE,"
: Will opeu thu aui. -j t'jo !i of Juu-: z- i.:. (,r ti: ..... :,. :,
' of visitors, an I would ter-.-ctfuily rocotarj-.u-J it t . j:, t"i.Ja i.
. and all others iu o.arch cf health, coiuf .rt .ta-1 p!..i,r..
Onr gankns, ln-yrd aud orchard are in .. r.m .-e . -Vc
hava SL'LPUER, CU LYBE.TE, I I 'IL''IY' E. --l i
j and OKDINAKY I'lllNKINti W ATEKs. rhc medical prw-
ertios and the benotit! derived froii thfir !-..-. .i-. - -.11
j known to rerjmrc recjpnnlation here.
1 Families can be aecoaimodatel with Ce luie '. ,iut
: surround tbo Lawn.
Tbo scenery is rou'anii, and v.triu, sueli as e-.u.-I pi.-s a
ra-lite; powerfnl charm for tbc mot rafimd admirer of t!. t- :iu.::j1
! and e'r.in.l in nature, anil nrit.M)U t":r -tr.-.-i r. .
j both the invalid aud pleasure fc-cker.
' Customary aiuusvnicntii, such as
Dancing, Billiards, Bowling, &c,
' wiil ho io Ceiuductcd ai net to b object ionn'.!-. t - ti. i.- c
! 'juiet visitor K-guUr daily mail cc-aehes liju
niorniiij. -tii-I j..trti.j i-ai
n '! t!
The pr ,-pi iel"n will tuafc.4 e'ery ettei- to pi .-.
gr.e-ts from exorbitant charges in every directive!.
&5 Our beds aud bedding are seh and riMt 'pi ili: s
Onrterm of board will be very r.-a-onal 1", an I !:-
rangements will I " made for families wishing t i .j
For furth-r partienl ir t n-jtiire of
.1. L. KIN... Ati .i.i.., i.e .
or. J. C. 1 LANIiKIlS ,v i n..
rn.iyi.if M.iutvale sprinr-, via KnoxviH-. T-ut'.
S0UTHESS' EXPRESS COMPANY.
INPREsS 3IATTEE RECEIVED and
A di-pat.-h. I irin the oifie of the Companv in Knosille
Leaves daily for the 8-mth an Wmt, vi.i Cbatranon-a at
11: JO A. M.
t..vi.Is and Pactaf-a rr.-i-ived ,jp , ti, l.r.r.r r f l"- ,.i T? ,.
Lea. daily lor Lynchbnri an I U" i.at, U: jo r. v.
tJood.a and pack ijea recivid at the hour of ll-i -i
jailB v, 3. Mfionu HP. A",.,,,
ciiA.MiE or Ti.ni:.
C'incKor GNtiiii. it r mm lnii. ,,
. ami C. ami N '. v N. W. Katr soai,-.
Na-hville, TeEU., Jlarch Ith, liije-. )
Ojt aa-i -liter lu- sday, March , lava, aud until furtiinr uu
t:.e, Paso-.Cai-r Trains will run as follow ;
Nashville and Chattanooga Line.
Lnv. Na-ihii;!e for Chattanooga, aud all points South i7:.J
.i. . r. 1 j ..j ' r. I. Arrive at Chattanooira at : r.'t.and 1: t'J ' t
i.. net e!.iy. lb tnrninj. Leave Chattanooga at : . .
an. I i.Vj ' n -iinve at Na-hvill- it .i. p. if. m,j 4 '
ii -t ,i iv. - ... .
Xi! r..l..-i. -titi-et at W'artraci! for .sle !' iill.
Nabhville and NorthYvestern Line.
for JohL-otiville, and all poiuu Wt ua
- ti i;,.
... - - . . -Il'- d, rfVLIil-l'Illll,- I.. 1. I ft w
in.-, lea--; dohnnonvill.. i n - arriv at N.l."
W. K.iilr-.a li ennect at Johusouville
.s.-e.tnirra for Paducah, Cairo and St.
V r iu
I at '.. KJ A. 'I.
Trai i on N. at.d N.
ilh l.r-t el t litr- ,.
U. r-;.- und in- nl- ire
N. W. I:.l !r..;l l
1-. -ii.o i-- bv thii i -..m,. -lv-i-spr-nx of .Wpiti car .nd
in-a!-I.. t'v. . n Na-hv.lie and Cairo.
Tmin-. t"p z .,-. int- rntediate point-i.
'X. P. IXNZj, Gen 1 np t
M-ri -ii X. i c. and S. A S. W. KailroaeU.
on Sf aiiwr- conn-ctiu- with N.
PAPER AND RAGS.
HAZEN & SON' UAVE THEIR PAPER
MILL n..- in complex oeration. Printins "'l
Wrapping Paper furnished in any UaDtitiis require!. Will
pay in ca-h th" biv.ii.--s price for clean cotton inil lines B i-. .
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