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BEOWKLOW, HAWS & COi- PntllAen.
Yielding np the other cheek,
Droppltg humbly on tbe kbeet;
Closing lipi jrheu dared to speak,
Will nut do in timet like these.
Knoxviile, Tenn., August 8, 1866.
C. S. HrBiAKD, No. U, Broad Street, Boton, Mass..
it our regularly appointed egoct to receive subscriptions
for our paper in the Stafi ot Connecticut and M's
chnsetta. The "WHIG can Le had ewy tteek .at the News
Depot of R. H. Singleton, Post Office Building
6en. Joseph A. Cooper.
la noticing the speech recently delivered in tbia
ci:y by our distinguished fellow-citizen, General
Cooper, tee Sashville Tren and Times has the fol
"The gallant General Joe Cooper, cf Knoxviile,
made his position very intelligible even to the little
Johnson organ of that place."
To a man who heard the General it would rather
teem ho did. Be said he "did not recognize the
right of a contemptible little fellow, in a dirty little
8 by 10 Copperhead sheet, to catechise Li in and call
in question his sincerity. Said the veteran sol
dier, " a little fellow, a little ex-Captain of a Bat
tery who has nevtr been under fire." A gentkmun
Bitting ly us remarked, that "as Patterson published
on an average three times per week that he had
fought FOUR years in the Union army, a person
not informed of his military career would infer that
te had marveloubly ebcaped the peril i of many san
guinary fields.'' We know that Gen. Cooper is in
capable of wilful injustice to any man, but he has
misrepresented the soldierly (!) record of the Cop
perhead editor. For the in'ormation of the General
vre will state the fact, that he may make the
"amende honorable," and deliver to Patterson the
apology "due from ono gentleman to another." The
little ex-Captain hot been under fire once. On this
occasion he exhibited the " white feather " to such
an extent that a subordinate officer cuised him; told
him he was a d d coward, and ordered him to
get out of the way of his men who would fight.
Tbe Sinking Snip.
Reynold's, a member of the House, and propria
tor of the New York Times, stated in a speech in
Washington that when he signed the call for the
Johnson meeting in Philadelphia, in August, he un
derstood it was to bo a Union meeting, but that he
had been deceived, as it was to be a Democratic
Rebel concern, and that his paper would no longer
lupport it. Gov. Cox, of Ohio, who for a time fa
Tored " my policy," turns from it in disgust. Every
where Union men are deserting the tory-rebel-South
era standard of Johnson by thousands, and the vot
against him in both branches vt Congress is grow
ing stronger every day. The revolution is going on
in the btates among the real people. Here in Ten
ncssee he is loosing ground every day. The poopla
are fieeing from Johnson as rats do from a burning
barn. They quit "my policy" as they would a
'nking ship. The man has now got no party. A
few creatures pretend to be his friends who hold of
fice usdr him. The rebels of the South pardoned
by him are professedly his friends, but at heart they
have no respect for him. Ha pretended friendship
to the Irish Fenians and then deceived them, and
that large element is against him. The negroes
have been deceived by him, and they have not only
lost confidence in him, but have all turned their
backs upon him. He is literally used up, and left
without any party, except tha remnant of the old
Disunion Breckinridge party, he advocatod in 18C0,
and up to the day of Lincoln's first election.
East Tesessse. The watch-fires of Union are
burning brightly in the mountains. The renewed
peril ot the country and of the State has thoroughly
aroused the patriotic mountaineers. We confidently
spoct to see them cast a majority of twenty-five
thousand or thirty thousand against My Policy."
XashvilU Prers aid Times.
Fbien'D MERcra Set Ea;t TeuLcosoo do a icr
thirty-five or forty thousand majority aguinst tho
traitor of the White House. Sho give thirty-one
thousand majority against a loss disreputable traitor
Je2". Davis when twelvo thousand five hundred
votes were cat for him. With the Franchise law
you can safely rely upon East Tennessee giving
thirty-live or forty thousand majority againEt htr
illustri us " Moses." There are not enough original
Union men in East Tennessee supporting the An
drew Johnson-Rebel-Guerrilla concern to make a
procession for an ordinary funeral. And a gret-t
portion of the rebels have too much pride and self
respect to avow themselves for " My Policy," or any
policy engineered by Lini whom they persist in call
ing a " low-flang, unprincipled demagogue."
The disreputable work of eulogizing "My Policy "
niid its author is reserved for that dais of Union
Uion so-called who belong to the " Bread-anJ-Buttcr-Brigado,''
nd hope, under "My Policy," to
Vj remunerated for a lew negroes.
Injustice to Federal Soldiers.
Whatever candid Secessionists may think of the
c&use for which Federal soldiers fought, and Union
men contended, they cannot but express condemna
tion of the manner in which they ar t: treated by tbe
Southern people, and even ia two-thirds of the
Stnts of Tennessee. It is a well ascertained fact
that nearly r.ll Federal soldiers, and avowed Union
mow who are brought to trial before rebel jurors in
Middle and West Tennessee, are convicted of all
they are charged with, and even more, and ten ten -ccd
to the State Frit on for the longest terra kLown
to the law. It is only necessary to prove that a
man, whito or black, has been in the Union army,
or that he gave aid and comfort to the Federal
army, to secure his conviction. It is not saying
mnch for rebel jurors, when we n.aka the-e grave
charges, but the facts are nevertheless that v.ay,and
are regularly demonstrated in most of the counties
of Middle and West Tennessee.
We have in the penitentiary something L-s.3 than
400 convicts, and at least 25 per cent-of the number
are there because they hare been Union me and ere
negroes. The injustice is so great and so palpable
that the Governor is having tho whole mutter in
vestigated, with a view to their discharge from confinement.
Position or Judge Gaut.
John C. Gaut, formerly of East Tennessee, ra
"''" "resided nt. a large rebel meeting in Nash-
Wheeeas, It has pleased report him as making a
mournful dispensation of his diat. They represent
remove from our midst our worth -
and fellow-citizen, Wm. R. Tracy ; farty n Congress
Resolved, That in the death o' folding up their
Tracy we have lost an efficient ceioa the rebels were in
loved friend, who, by his many 'Jjde made a publi
kindness, has endeared himself 4 T- i
lUsolJcd. Thatwedeenlv- a2,ast LlnColn
atives in this their aad hrMpontbe Union men to wheel i
Resolved, That in, Confederate banner. There were !
Eevercncc for tne Constltatloa.
The Southland Kentucky Times eaye that the j
President fights tb Radicale " because the memory
of a sacred oath lingers about hie tanas heart to
support the Constitution." Wonder if the memory
of an oath to support the Constitution "lingered
about his honest heart" when, in 18) be bolted
from the Tennessee Legislature and induced twelve
others to bolt with him, to prevent an election of
United States Senators because nun could not oe
elected of bis political party.
When, as Brigadier General in the Federal army,
he suppressed Conservative papers, did the memory
of that oath "linger about his honest heart ?" When,
as Military Governor of Tennessee, he naa private
citisens thrown into prison without trial, did the
memory of an oath to support the uonswtuuou
hbfw corcus "linrcr about his honest heart?'
. . a ii
When, as Governor of Tennessee, ne requires an
voters in the Presidential election of 1864 to swear
that they were " opposed to any armistice or cessa
tion of hostilities until the rebels surrendered un
conditionally," in other words, that they were op
posed to the Chicago platform and McClellan, there
by keeping men from the polls who had never Deen
identified with the rebellion directly or indirectly,
did the memory of this "sacred oath linger about
We could further illustrate the inconsistency and
hypocrisy of Andrew Johnson in the affection he
now professes for the Constitution, and make a cat
echism of considerable length. The truth is, no man
ever occupied the Executive chair of Tennessee, or
the Nation, who has shown as little regard for the
forms of law and the Constitution as has "My
Policy." When he has thought his selfish interests
required it, he has disregarded and trampled opon
the Constitution with as little hesitation as he would
tear an old Almanac or swallow a dram of good
On the subject of " violating the Constitution,
we quote the language of Andrew Johnson as given
in a Epecch revised and corrected by himself, and
published by his authority. The speech was de
livered in the Capitol at Nashville on the evening
of January 12th, 18C5. It was addressed to the
Convention which changed our State Constitution
and abolishod slavery. The entire programme by
which our State Constitution was changed was orig
inated by Andrew Johnson, and was dictated by
him to the Convention. Some members of the Con
vention, among whom we remember Hon. D. C.
Trewhitt, the sterling patriot and able Chancellor
of the Chattanooga District, objected to the mode
proposed by the then Vice President Johnson, on
the ground that it was irregular, and not in accord
ance with forms of law and the Constitution.
Mr. Johnson replied to these objections in the fol
"Now you cannot get back in the present chaos
and disorder without some irregularity.
Talk of violating constitutional rules. Why how
much law and constitution have you got now ? In
tbe absence of both, if you act irregularly, who dare
-ny aught against it? Where is your law now ?
Lincoln may bo charged with irregularity, but if he
saves the Government by it who can find fault?
You can place your hands on your bosom and sat
isfy your conscience, and all the people will say
Amen 1 I may refer to tbe case of the Roman Con
sul, usd by Mirabeau before the French Assembly,
to illustrate : In preserving tbe State from a dan
gerous conspiracy the Consul bad to overstep the
law. Afterwards, when be appeared before tbe tri
bunes, one of them, an enemy of his, wishing to
etnbarrasss hiui, said: " Will you swear that you
have observed the law?" Tbe Consul replied: "I
swear that I have saved the Republic !"
He swore, not that he had observed the law, but
that he bad caved the Republic. May not you ex
claim, after having discharged your duty when you
go home, "We have saved tbe Republic!" Away
with there petty aspirations, and unite to save the
country. Do this, and I may repeat with Mirabeau,
"I swear that you have saved the State."
The Convention did what " Moses " asked, and he
"swore they saved the State." Because, now, the
State Government, as " Moses " made it, will not be
coaxed, bought or bullied into support of hi3 rebel
copperhead programme, he swears he will destroy
it, and accordingly, under orders from the "White
House," members of tbe Tennessee Legislature are
bolting and rebelling against the Constitution and
laws, and endeavoring to break up the Legislature.
So much for the sincerity of the President of the
United Stales in his professions of reverence for the
forms of law and the Constitution.
After replying to the arguments of these loyal
men, Mr. Johnson delivered a scathing rebuke to
constitutional stickler oi (to 'use his own language)
tho "SPURIOUS McClellan-Vallandigham-D-mocracy:'
It is objected by the enemies of the Government,
or rather of the people, that the Constitution has
been violateJ, and great principles violated. In this
war people were compelled to do irregular thing3 to
restore tbe law, and save the Government, just as a
man, pursued by his moral enemy, and driven to
the wall, may commit homicide, in order to save his
life. Nov.' tliis cation is an aggregation of individ
uals, and when the traitor raises his arm to stab the
Government to the heart, are you not justified in
striking him down without regard to forms ? Ap
plause This language, uttered in defense of every alleged
violation of the Constitution by Abraham Lincoln's
ad mi nistration, sounds strangely enough in view of
bis flippant talk on the 2 2d of February, about the
Constitution being '-rolled up during the war like
a piace of parchment." Verily our " Moses " has a
record on all sides of all questions.
Tbe Jeff. Davis Anniversary.
The meeting of the Johnson-Rebel-Democracy,
on the 14th of this month in Philadelphia, was quite
a coincidence, boing the never-to-be-forgotteii day
on which Jeft'.. Davis issued his famous proclama
tion banishing all Union men from tbe Confederacy.
It was on this account that the Southern leaders a-
Icctid that duxj. To make a perfect thing of it, some
ex-rebel Congressman, General, or Guerrilla Chief,
being a delegate, should read the following procla
mation by way of opening the ball :
Now I, Jefferson Davis, President of the Confed
erate St-.tjs, do issue this, my proclamation : and I
do hereby order ard require every male citizen of
the United States, of the age of iourteen years and
upwards, now within the Confederate Slates, and
adhering to the Government of the United States,
and acknowledging the authority of tbe 6ame, and
not being a citizen of tbe Confederate States, to de
part from the Confederate States within forty days.
And I do warn all persons above described, who
shall remain within the Confederate States after the
expiration of the said period of forty days, that they
will be treated as alien enemies.
Given under my hand and seal of the Confederate
SuU-s of America, at the city of Richmond, on
this 14th day of August, A. D., 1861.
Soil. Jefferson Davis.
&. M. T. Huktee, Secretary of State."
This should be followed by a prayer, offered up
by some one of the many drunku and debauched
preachers who served in the rebel army, thanking
not God, but Brigham Young that the President
had forsaken the platform upon which he was elect
ed, alia is now in harmony with those who brought
on the rebellion ! This done, let the address of the
McCbllan Ele-Jturs of Tennessee, W. B. Campbell,
Bahe Peyton, John Lellyelt, Henry Cooper, A.
Blizzard, and Emerson Etheridge,be read, in which
they withdraw the McClellan Electoral Ticket, and
denounce ANDREW JOHNSON for introducing
mobs and a reign of terror to prevent free discus
sion ! j
All th is done, let the band play "Dixie," closing
with three cheers for " My Policy," and the first
day's work will be complete !
Andrew Johnson's Convention.
A Falseloc J Corrected.
That accumulated mass of personal, political, and
moral putrifaction at the head of the Louisville
Journal, recently published to the world the glow
ing falsehood, that the senior editor of the Kbtox-
villi Whig, after being imprisoned at Knoxviile,
resumed tbe publication of his paper, and advoca
ted the rebellion. The last issue of the paper ap
peared on the 25th of October, 1861, tbe editor was
imprisoned on the 6th of Decern oer thereafter, and
was sent out of the country on the 3d of March fol
lowing. The' publication was sot resumed until
Barnside took the country. Tbe following farewell
address to our patrons appeared in the last issue,
nd will speak for itself :
CLOSING TBI KNOXVILI K WBIG.
This issue of tbe Wra must necessarily be the
last for some time to come: lam unable to say
how long. The Confederate authorities have deter
mined upon mv arrest, and I am to be indicted be
fore the Granii Jury of the Confederate Court,
which commenced its session in Nashville on Mon
day last I would have awaited the indictment
and arrest before announcing the remarkable event
to the world, but, as I only publish a weekly paper,
my hurried removal to Nashville would deprive me
of the privilege of saying to my subscribers what is
alike due to myself and them. I have tbe fact of
my indictment and consequent arrest having been
agreed upon for this week, from distinguished citi
sees, legislators, and lawyers at Nashville, of both
parties. Gentlemen of high positions, and mem
bers of the Secession party, say that the indictment
will be made because of "some treasonable articles
in late numbers of the Whig." I have reproduced
those two "treasonable articles" on the first page of
this issue, that the unbiased people of the country
may "read, mark, learn, and inwardly digest" the
treason. They relate to the culpable remissness of
the?e Knoxviile leaders in failing to volunteer in
the cause of the Confederacy.
According to tbe usages or tbe court, as hereto
fore established, I presume I could go free, by ta
king tbe oath these authorities are administering to
other Union men, but my settled purpose is not to
do any such thing. I can doubtless be allowed my
personal liberty, by entering into bonds to keep the
peace and to demean myself toward the leaders of
Secession in knoxviile, wno nave Deen seeking to
have me assassinated all summer and fall, as they
desire me to do; for this 13 really the import of the
thing, and one of the leading objects sought to be
attained. Although I could give a bond for my
good behavior, for one hundred thousand dollars,
signed by fifty as good tuen as the county affords, I
shall obstinately refuse to do even that; and if such
a bond be drawn up and signed by others, I will
render it null and void by refusing to sign it. In
default of both, I expect to go to jail, and I am
ready to start upon one moment's warning. Not
only so, but there I am prepared to lie in solitary
confinement until I waste away becauso of impris
onment or die from old age. Stimulated by a con
sciousness of innocent uprightness, I will submit to
imprisonment for life, or die at tbe end or a rope,
before I will make any humiliating concession to
any power on earth I
I have committed no offence. I have not shoul
dered arms against the Confederate Government,or
the Slate, or encouraged others to do so. I have
discouraged rebellion, publicly and privately. I
have not assumed a hostile attitude towards the
civil or military authorities of this new Govern
ment. But I have committed grave, and, I really
fear, unpardonable offences. I have refused to
make war upon tbe Government of the United
States; I have refused to publish to the world false
tnd exaggerated accounts of tbe several engage
ments had between the contending armies; I have
refused to write out and publish false versions of
tbe origin of this war, and of the breaking up of the
best Government the world ever knew; and all this
I will continue to do, if it cost me my life. Nay,
when I agree to do such things, may a righteous
God palsy my right arm, and may the earth open
and close in upon me forever !
Tbe real object of my arrest and contemplated
imprisonment is to dry up, break down, silence.and
destroy the last and only Union paper left in the
eleven seceded States, and thereby to keep from the
people of East Tennessee the facts which are daily
transpiring in the country. After the Hon. Jeff.
Davis stated in Richmond, in a conversation rela
tive to my paper, that he would not live in a Gov
ernment that did not tolerate freedom of the press,
after the judges, attorneys, jurors, and all others
filling positions of honor or trust under tbe "perma
nent Constitution," which guarantees freedom of the
press, and after the entire press of the South had
come down in their thunder tones upon tbe Federal
Government for suppressing the Louisville Courier
and the New York Day-Book, and other Secession
journals, I did expect the utmost liberty to be al
lowed to one small sheet, whose errors could be
combated by the entire Southern press ! It is not
enough that my paper has been denied a circulation
through the ordinary channels of conveyance in the
country, but it must be discontinued altogether, or
its editor mu3t write and select only such articles as
meet the approval of a pack of scoundrels in Knox
viile, when their superiors in all the qualities that
adorn human nature are in tho penitentiary of our
State ! And this is the boasted liberty of the press
in the Southern Confederacy !
I shall in no degree feel huuiblod by being cast
into prison, whenever it is the will and pleasure of
this august Government to put me there; but, on
the contrary, I shall feel proud of my confinement.
I shall go to jail as jonn Kodgers went to tne
stake for my prineiplt3. I shall go,because I have
failed to recognize tho band of God in the work of
breaking up the American Government, and the
inauguration of the most wicked, cruel, unnatural,
and uncalled-for war ever recorded in history. I
go, because I have refused to laud to the skies the
acts of tyranny; usurpation, and oppression inflicted
upon the people of East Tennessee for their devo
tion to tbe Constitution and laws of the Govern
ment handed down to them by their fathers, and
the liberties secured to them by a war of seven long
years of gloom, poverty, and trial I I repeat, I am
proud of my position and my principles, and shall
leave them to my children as a legacy far more
valuable than a princely fortune, had I the latter
With me life has lost some of its energy: having
passed six annual posts on the western slope of half
a century, something of the fire of youth is exhaus
ted; but I stand forth with the eloquence and ener
gy of right to sustain and stimulate me in tbe main
tenance of my principles. I am encouraged to
firmness when I look back to the fate of Him
'whose power was righteousness," while the infuri
ated meb cried out, ' Crucify him! crucify him !"
I owe to my numerous list of subscribers the fill
ing out of their respective terms for which they
have made advance payments,and, if circumstances
ever place it in my power to discbarge these obli
gations, I will do it most certainly. But if I am
denied the liberty of doing so, they must regard
their small losses as so many contributions to tbe
cause in which I have fallen. I feel that I Can
with confidence rely upon the magnanimity and
forbearance of my patrons under this stata of
things. They will bear me witness that I have held
out as long as I am allowed to, and that I have
yielded to a military despotism that I could not
avert the horrors of or successfully oppose.
I will only say, in conclusion, for I am not al
lowed the privilege to write, that the people of
this country have been unaccustomed to such
wrongs ; they can yet scarcely realize them. They
are astounded for the time-being with the quick suc
cession of outrages that have come upon them, and
they stand horror-stricken, like men expecting ruin
and annihilation. I may not live to see the day,
but thousands of my readers will, when the peopie
of this once prosperous country will see that they
are marching by '-double-quick time" from free
dom to bondage. They will then look these wan
ton outrages upon right and liberty full in the face,
and my prediction is that they will "stir the stones
of Rome to rise and mutiny." Wrong3 less wanton
and outrageous precipitated the French Revolu
tion. Citizens cast into dungeons without charges
of crime against them, and without the fcrmalities
of a trial by jury; private property confiscated at
the beck of those in power, the press bumbled, muz
zled, and suppressed, or prostituted to serve the
ends of tyranny! Tho crimes of Louuj XVI. fell
short of all this, and yet he lost his head ! The peo
ple of this country, down-trodden and oppressed,
still have the resolution of their illustrious forefa
thers, who asserted their rights at Lexington and
Bunker Hill !
Exchanging, with proud satisfaction, the editorial
chair and tbe sweet endearments of home for a cell
in the prison or the lot of an exile, .
I have the honor to be, &c,
William G. Bbowklow,
Editor of tte Knoxvilte Whig.
Knoxviile Whig, Oct. 24, 1861.
Tracv his friends i. j .v t j . i ALe -Ltemocratic btate Central Committee met at
.1.. S7 "r VTr-10 lime 'no excused tne judge on j vew Orleans on Julv 12th. and BTroint1 1ia
tical helper, fc 1 ue w I0Ivea oy an ouisiae reici
and the Govo write his proclamation, and that he was
Rtsolced rising his honest opinions. There are tLoe
Police wjow wjj0 ihiak ka itiw, and that he was rebel
all the time. For our own part we iucline to the
belief that he has never been particularly on any
side. He was for the rebels when they were in
power, aad again for the Federals when they held
the country, as a matter of gain. Now that he is a
citizen of the rebel town of Nashville, he is with tbe
majority for the sake of jusitin and bifints". Th"
wenJ if full of such time-scrvor.
Col. Ashby Again.
The Atlanta papers states that Ashly l-.-st here on
horse back afier he was bailed out, and that he had
passed through the mountain on horie bt?k In ayoid
the vengeance of the "Brownlowite?."
After we had learned more about tbe outrages
committed by this msnj we were astonished that h
should have dared to show himsolf in this, or any
other county of Et Tennessee. He turns out to
have been one of the very worst men in the rebul
Cruelty, robbery ana maruer were smuse-
went ia the perpetration o,
lowins jrentlemen delegates to the Philadelrihi
Convention : Gen. Dick Taylor, of the late rebel
army, and brother-in-law of Jeff. Davis; Alexander
Bouton, President of the Slate Secession Conven
tion; Duncan F. Kenner, of the late rebel Con
gress; Judge E. Abell, who lately decided the Civil
Rights Bill unconstitutional ; W . C. C. Clayborne,
President of the First Secession Association of the
State ; and Hon. H. M. Spaffer, late rebel Provost
i Marshal under Oen. Lovell.
' The above named rebels are the class of men who
i will control the Andy Johnson-Grayback-Conserva- j
live Convention, which assembled in Philadelphia,
i lY-nn.-ylvania, on yesterday. Without such men as !
' the Louisiana delegates a Convention in favor of
i Andrew Johnson's policy could not be assembled.
! The Chicago Times, the most influential and largely
; circulated Johnson paper in Illinois or the West, J
j saj s that tbe number of "Conservative Republicans'' j
; who ate going into the Johnson movement would !
i not make a procession to an ordinary funeral. The j
comparison is appropriate. To companionship with
siuh traitors have the loyal men of East Tennessee
; been invitl by designing demagogues and hungry
j office-seekers. To such men the loyal sovereigns of
Tennessee say, in the language of the gallant Gen.
f . l t . . t - i . . -
delhrhL Tbe very devil of rebellion was in him, uack eawi 1 C01 Barier "BJ
and he acted him out in all the malice of the most lke liberties of ray country by aiding in putting the
infernal class of rebels. government in your hands."
The " Immortal Thirteen."
At the session of the Tennessee Legislature for
'41-2, thirteen Democrats bolted a Senatorial elec
tion, and as they were a majority of the State Sen
ate they prevented the election of United States
Senators. The Whigs had elected a Governor by a
majority of thirteen thousand, and they had such a
majority in the House as to enable them to elect U.
S. Senators upon joint ballot, and the only way to
defeat the Whigs was for the Democratic majority
to bolt, and they did so, revolutionary a it was.
The bolters were styled the "Immortal Thirteen."
Here follows their names :
SAMUEL TURNEY, of White county.
J. P. HARDWICK, of Dickson county.
S. M. LAUGHLIN, of Warren county.
T. I. MATHEWS, of Lawrence county.
ANDREW JOHNSON, of Greene county.
RICHARD WARNER, of Bedford county.
W. T. ROSS, of Lincoln county.
SACKFIELD MACHIN, of Fayette county.
JOHN MILLER, of McMinn county.
ROBERT W. POWELL, of Carter county.
BARELEY MARTIN, of Maury county.
JOHN A. GARDNER, of Weakly county.
RICHARD WATERHOUSE, of Rhea county.
Now that Andrew Johnson should refuse the mil
itary to aid in governing a similar mob spirit, and
go so far as to appoint these modern bolters to of
fice as a reward for their ikirtcenitm, is perfectly
natural. A fellow feeling, and a onenefg of purpose, .
make men wondrous kind I
Honors to the Memory of a Horse
. Some precious specimens of loyalty are exhibited
in Kentucky. For example the Cynthiana News,
a paper head and ears in love with the Constitution,
and most devotedly attached to the administration
of Andrew Johnson and the Philadelphia Conven
tion, said :
Last Tuesday was the lftu of July. Four years
ago, that day, General J. H. Morgan captured Cyn
thiana and relieved the people of the military sa
traps who had been lording it over them. Let the
memory of Morgan live green in the hearts of Ken
tuckiahs. .. -- -
The first Tuesday in September will be the fourth
day of the month. -Two " years ago, that day," in
East Tennessee, General J. H. Morgan was shot and
killed by Andrew Campbell, a private soldier in tbe
13th East Tennessee Cavalry, and this Eden of
Southern loyalty was relieved of the brutality of
the greatest horse-thief who has ever figured in the
tide of time.". Morgan headed a force of 2,200
men and six pieces of artillery. The force which
killed him and routed his command numbered 1,100
men, snd consisted of the 13th and 9th East Ten
nessee Cavalry, and a battallion of the gallant 10th
Michigan, with two pieces of artillery. M Let the
memory" of the patriot soldier who rid our State
of the great horso-thief "live green in the hearts"
of loyal rnen everywhere. -
Kentucky Election. ,
The great battle is over in Kentucky, and as we
predicted, the rebel Breckinridge Democracy have
triumphed over the Prentice-Johnson Democracy,
by a majority ranging at from twenty to fifty thon
sand votes!. Judge Duvall ran as an out and out
rebel, while Gen. Hobson ran as the Johnson Dem
ocrat. Hobson said before his election, in one of
his speeches, that it was "simply a combat between
the bluejacket and the grey" Hobson having served
in the Federal army, atrd Duvall being an original
secessionist." The Radicals, few in numbers, had no
candidate in the field. Both the Duvall and Hob
son parties send delegates to the Rebel Philadelphia
Convention, and they may there agree to compro
mise on "My Policy."' There is no reliable Union
organization in Kentucky, and there can be but
little sympathy felt for either party. There is no
middle ground in this contest, and a party compro
mising a greu.1 principle deserve defeat. The John
son Conservatives, in the Kentucky Legislature, re
pealed the franchise law, and let in 50,000 rebel vo
ters. Thev have paid them well for it 1 And Jeff.
Davis can beat Johnson in that State as far as Da
vail beat Hobson.
A Copperhead Dodge.
The Rebel-Johnson sympathizers are telling that
the Constitutional Amendments were passed when
there was no Quorum. This is not the truth. There
were 56 members within the Hall two rebels, Mar
tin and Williams, being under arrest, and in the door
of a Committet room, within thi bar, passing
aCEOss the hall. When their names were called
Williams responded, " I am a prisoner," and xefused
to vote, which he had no right to do. Martin re
sponded when called, " I am not present." They
were therefore classed with the eleven who voted
against tbe Amendments, making 13; and with the
two loyal men coming in and recording their votes
by permission of the House, 45 votes were cast for
the Amendments, making all the votes 58. These
are the facts as the journals show, and according to
law and usage there was a lawful quorum on hand
The Johnson-Rebels were whipped out, and in their
nitre thev crv out no Quorum ! Let them rave and
charge Congress will judge of this matter.
Trumbull on Johnson.
Hon. Lyhan Trumbull, the able II linois Sena-
ator, delivered a speech in Chicago, on Wednesday,
the first of August, in which he made a withering
expose of the treachery and bad faith of Andrew
Johnson. Speaking the vetoes the Freedmen's Bu
reau bills met with, the Senator said :
Both these bills, as you are aware, were met by
an Executive veto. They were bills drawn wp in
harmony tcith the message delivered to us at the com
mencement of the session; bills submitted and read in
manuscript to the President before they trere printed ;
bills sent to him after they v ere printed and against
the provisions of which he never lisped a word until
after they icere enicted by both branches of Congress.
Both these bills then met with a veto not by rea
son of any particular features in them, but tbe veto
was against the whole principle of the bill. We
then- found that the 'President of the United States
was as false to thrf pledges of his annual message-,
when he said that equal and exact justice should be
meted out to all men, as he had proved the summer
previous to the pledges be made when he took the
oath of omce, saying tbat tbe rebel 3 snould be lm
poverished and compelled to take back B9ats in the
work ot reconstruction.
Here is the naked truth, involving the President
in falsehood treachery and deceit, and that by a
grave Senator, who will be believed by the coun
try, and whose honor and veracity Johnson dare
Fruits of Presidential Treason.
A letter from a very prominent lawyer of Ken
tucky to a high official in New York, states that
"Our Court of Appeals will at once denounce every
act of Congress passed since tbe rebellion began as
unconstitutional, and the .Legislature will, n neces
sary, by force resent their enforcement. Negroes
are being expelled from thi3 State and thrown upon
Ohio, Indiana and Illinois. 1 know, trom a Jong
experience upon the bench, that scarcely a verdict
is rendered not prejudiced by rebel sympathizer.
The judicial office in the bands of a loyal man is
not respected. In the Appeal late District a man is
running for Judge, aud likely to be elected, who is
stumping openly against the constitutionality of the
late Congress, and vows to use his influence against
Union men, whom he terms traitors."
All this is the result of tbe treason of Andrew
Johnson to the Union party of the nation.
Thank God we have a loyal and brave Congress
who will save the Government and loyal people
from the conspiracy of a traitor President. In two
brief years we will have a Union man in the Presi
dential chair, and the little pro-slavery Czar will re
tiro to some sequestered spot, as Benedict Arnold
did, and pass the remnant of a miserable existence,
despised and loathed by the betrayed millions of the
The "Services" of the Democratic Par
ty to the Country.
Harper's Weekly, in an article directed against
figainst the pretensions of Democratic orators, .who
now claim for their party the direction of the Gov
ernment, has the following biting enumeration of
the -'services" which the Democrats have perform
ed to the nation:
' What, then, are the services of the Democratic
party for which it should again be intrusted with
the direction of the Government ? The history of
thirty years answers. Its service consists in hav
ing strengthened by' every appeal to passion, igno
rance and cowardice, the only aristocratic class in
the United States, and an aristocracy feundeA upon
the degradation of labor. Its service consists in a
systematic debauchery of the national conscience;
in a fierce denial of the fundamental principle of
the Republic the equality of rights; in an attempt,
under the forms of law, and by means of blood and
terror, to fasten slavery upon Kansas; and when the
people, at last aroused to the fearful truth, constitu
tionally cast that party from power, it3 crowning
service consists in rushing to arms, and seeking, by
the most desperate and prolonged struggle, to over
throw the Government. The Democratic party,
whose conspiracy against the equality of rights has
been foiled both in the field and at tho polls, now
turns to the American people, who have been its
spectators and victims, and informs them that it is
the only safe and patriotic and conservative and
conciliatory and Union-loving party in the land.
Andy Past and Present, or has He Be-
UtCUtU SAM iwv j
We propose to take up only three of hu many
pledges and see if they are redeemed : '
"Were I President of the United States I would ar
rest you as traitors, try you as traitors, and if con
victed, hang you as traitors."
He has arrested some of them, but released all
but Jeff. Davis. He has tried none, and of course
hung none for treason.
''Treason must be rendered odious, and traitors
punished and impoverished." V'" '.
Rewarding treason by giving traitors the offices
in preference to Union men, does not render treason
odious, but respectable. Is he impoverishing them
by giving them from 5,000 to $10,000 per year, the
proceeds of offices ?
Query Is this a good way to impoverish a per
son ? I guess nobody would object to being impov
erished in that way.
" I will be your Moses.'"
(Prophetic indeed !)
Has he been their Moses ? Let the veto of bills
for their protection, and the upholding of riots for
their murder, answer. (I allude to the recent riot
in New Orleans.)
It does look like ho meant the opposite of what
he said in each and every one ot these celebrated
declarations. When he says " treason must be made
odious," his acts make him say " treason must be
made respectable ;" and when he says "traitors must
be punished," his acts make him say " traitors must
be rewarded," and of course loyalty must be made
odious and loyalty punished.
" I will be your Moses " means I will be your
Pharoah; or I will pretend to be your "Moses" un
til we get to the Red Sea, and then I will leave and
go over (if he has not been there all the time) to my
friends, i. e., the rebels. It means I will veto any
bill that may come before me that is looking to your
welfare. " I will uphold bloody riots, and try every
means in my power to re-enslave you. -
I say to the black man, you had better get another
"Moses," for Andy has quit playing " Moses." He
loves the flesh pots of Egypt too well to take a jour
ney through the wilderness. Can any one be mis
taken as to Andy's principles now?
Blount County, August 8, 1866.
For the Whig.
In a letter recently received by a person in thw
place from Connecticut, and which is dated July
18th, an account is given of the remarkable effects
ot lightning in a town of that State a short time
previous. The description of the occurrence is so
interesting as to justify its publication. The writer
states: "Last Sunday week, during a thunder
storm, the lightning struck five times at Forestville,
& Tart nf Bristol. Mr. Charles Whiting's house
was struck twice. The first time he was killed in
stantly. His only child, a little boy four years old
ran to his mother saying: " We are not hurt, moth
er," and got into her lap for protection. By the
second stroke of the lightning he too was killed, and
his mother so injured that but slight bope3 are en
tertained of her recovery. The house was badly
torn to pieces and set on fire, but the neighbors ex
tinguished the flames. Mr. Whiting was found sit
titg in his chair, dead, with his arms folded."
From the Na?hvilTe Press and Times.
Important Decision of Chancellor
Steele Liability of the Directors
the Dank of Tennessee for Losses in
Removal or Deposits In lbbl-uve
$1,000,000 Saved to the State.
A decision has just been made by Chancellor
Steele at Shelbvville, in the case of the State of
Tennessee vs. the Directors of the State Bank, which
will excite profound interest throughout the State,
and which, if affirmed, as it doubtless will be, will
have a most salutary influence upon the value of
the notes of the State Bank. The Directors have
property sufficient to make good the losses, which
exceed a million of dollars. The letter before us.
dated Shelbyville, July 11, 18C6, says:
On yesterday Chance llor Steele made a decision
in the case of tbe btate ot lennessee against the JJi
rectors of the State Bank, members of tbe Legisla
ture of 1861-2 and others who aided in removing
tbe assets of the Bank in this place. Various pleas
in abatement were made by tbe defendants to the
jurisdiction of the Court to the authority of Mr.
Maynard as Attorney General of the Stta etc.
all of Jtbjch the Chancellor decided against the de
fendants. They then demurred to tbe bill upon
vnrious grounds, such as,that they were not respon
sible to the State tbat they acted in good faith
that the people of the State had gone for secession,
and that the members of the Legislature were not
responsible for their official acts pecuniarily.
"The Chancellor annulled the demurrer, holding
tbat all directors and others, whether directors or
not, including members of the Legislature, who
carried off the assets or aided, counseled, or advised
to it, were responsible to the State for all losses sus
"This settles the question of law so far as the
Chancery Court is concerned The defendant have
to answer, and there is no doubt that several per
sons besides the directors will be held responsible,
and that a decree will be obtained for whatever was
lost by the removal of the assets."
We are informed that Hon. Wm. H. Wisener of
Shelbyville, appeared in behalf of the State and
conducted his case with signal ability. The deci
sion of Chancellor Steele is spoken of as one of
great ability, and a3 it treats of a matter in which
many of our citizens, as well as the State, are deep
ly interested, we hope that tbe copy of it will be
furnished for publication. The Supreme Court will
no doubt sustain the decision, and thus at least one
million of dollars more will be saved to the State
by the energy and resolution of Governor Brown
low's administration. The swindlers' organs, of
course, will raise a furious outcry over it, but it will
not avail. The State Government has got the plun'
derers of the people in its clutches, and they must
d ifgorge the last cent, which they lost the Slate un
d er Harris' rotten administration.
Yallandigham on Secession.
C. L. Yallandigham, at the Cooper's Institute, on
the 10th of November, 1860, used the following lan
guage: " If any one or more of the States of this Uuion
should at any time secede for reasons, the sufficiency
of which, before God and the great tribunal of his
tory they (the seceded States) alone may judge,
much as I would deplore it I NEVER WOULD
as a representative in Congress of the United States
of America vote one dollar of money whereby one
drop of American blood should be shed in a civil
war to maintain this Union."
! This man i3 a leader $f the Johnson-Democratic
! party in Ohio, and will figure largely at the Phila
j delphia conclave. He will be more than acceptable
j to the Tennessee Copperheads, who, with this Ohio
j traitor, are alike zealous for the " Policy " of John
! son !
A Trujs and IsDEPtsDET Man. A. C. Sands,
United States Marshal, Ohio, being told that he
could stay in office if he woald support the Phila
delphia Convention, replied :
' I helped organize the Union party ; I have done
a great deal of work for, it; I .will eat dirt for no
man, and no office will make me do it. The Presi
dent may remove me as toon as he d d pleases. I
will not help the Copperheads."
. &ItS. VLN SL0 W & itfJ?A&AAlUd."
tn mother, (liter, and child kaow thai Mrm. W Ik. low'
Hd:ciDea ara a kmmlmf, at are tbe noat nlieMe mmi .fllc.
aald. ... . -
. . ji- nHM du h. roiammi us. wt m Tiriav
.,i ..k, nr.frmtiona of Um kind extoat. 8m adTertiMiBiit
ia ttiii pIV . -r
IT0H ! IT0H ! ITCH !
SCRATCH! SCBATCH I SCRATCH!
Trill Cure tbe Itofc -
At, nn. SALT EHITJM. CLCIK3, CHILBLAISS, aad
..-..lAva u BiTIV PtmSUDM. f Or :
DT U OflHUH. mj raxing v- - ,, .
TXB, Sol. Aft., 170 WMhiDftoa WWt, lotion, it will Dj
flrwrdd by mail, free of pom, to any r of the tnltl
EBBOES OP YOUTH.
i lUiilinu who infftred for Veen froa Nerroue Debility,
.....nr. Dae&r. end ell the effeete of Toataful indiacretioa
will for tbe aeke of afferiof bamanlty, wad free to all who
teed it, the recipe and d ireeUoa. for Making tbe duple reme
dy by which h wee cured. Snfferere wiahioi to profit by the
adT.rtiacr'i experieace, can do eo by eeMrt1rsjr, ia perfect
JuaeS-oin jcMmawncuwi,.- n-i
COLGATE'S HOJTET SOAP.
ThU celebrated twilet Smp, i roe aniTereal demand,
i made from the eliaiceet material., ia mild and
emollient i it nature, fragrantly ceaiea.
end extremely Veaef iclal in iu action apon the akin.
Ftor tele by all Dragciits aad feaey Good Dealera. fcbSl-ly
rmTTCRTl "WILL BE AN ANNUAL CON
I .rMTinv ( k. HtnekholtlerioftheleitTennfneeaad
fireia Railroad Company, at their office in KnoXTille.Tena.,
widn.dT th. 5th day of September, 1866.
0h.ntnmeeUnV ofthe Board of Director, will be held
on the 4th day er sepiemoer. ww.
V...iiL wtn ha carried orer oor road to and from the
Convention, free of charge, upon presentation oi tneir cerun-
ns 15-lt Sec- and Treaiorer
Great Female Kemedy
mHE MYSTIC PILLS ARE PREPARED
L only for a legitimate purpooe, and are the only eefe and
effective medicine ror au uwi. paimui hu iv
dere to which the female coDiuiauon u enDjeci
They are the only Genuine Female Fills extant
They moderate all exceea, aad remove all obatrncUoni.
The invixorate the debilitated and delicate ; and aaaiat na-
tare to bring back the bloom to the pal id cheek. Mo maiden,
wife or mother ihonld be without the Mystic. Puis. Sold by
Hag IIOVID lTsttr TO BE
Tbe beat Hair Restorer ever offered to
It will change gray hair to iti original color. It will tho
roughly cleanae the acalp, and eradicate all aenrff and dand
ruff. It will arre.t premature decay and falling ont of the
hair. It U a natural itimatant and inrigerator, aadwill pro
mote the growth of the balr.
Irjy.XCILS ALL OIL PXtPAXAIION Aft a Dsessino. It
changre at once, dry and wiry hair to soft and silken treaees.
LADIES, YOUNG ASD OLD, if yon wish to nae tbe beat
article for all disease of tbe scalp and hair, try the Queen
and be convinced of the truth of thess statements.
Price $1 per bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
E. J. SAKFOBD CO..
may'2-ly General Aokkts, Knoxviile, Tenn.
Oa July 13th, at the residence of tbe bride', father, John
Hornberger, of Lawrencebnrgb, Ind., by the Rev. Hea
ter, of the M E. Church. Captain VALENTINE I. KOEII-
LER of this city, to Miss JI ABY LOUISA HOBX BEKGE3, of
tne lormer place.
We heartily congratulate the Captain on his good luck.
That be might enjoy the blessing? of Uuion, he fought gallant
ly , and received a severe wound during the war. May the
consummation of his cherished love of "union" be a sonrce of
happiness through life, and provo
"Thy sin who tell us love can die ;
'With life all otber passions fly,
AH others are but vanity."
ABE yoa sick, feeble and com
plaining ? Are you out of order
with your system deranged and
your feelings uncomfortable ? These
symptoms are often the preclude to
serious illness. Some fit of tsicknes
is creeping upon you, and should be
averted by a timely use of the right
remedy. Take Aver' Pills, and
cleanse oat the disordered hninorg
puriy the blood, and let the fluids move on unobstructed
in health again. They stimulate the functions of the body
into vigorous activity, purify the sy,ttm from obstructions
which make disease. A cold settles somewhere in the body
and deranges its natural functions. Th?ee if not relieved, re
act upon themselves and the surrounding organs, producing
general aggravation, suffering and derangement. While in
this condition, take Ayer's Pills, and see how directly they
restore the natural action of the system, and with it the buoy
ant feeling of health again. What is true and so apparent in
this trivial and common complaint is also true in many of the
deep seated and dangerous distempers. The same purgative
effect expels them. Caused by similar obstructions and de
rangements of the natural functions of the boJy, they are
rapidly and many of them surely cured by the tame means.
None who know the virture of tueje Pills will neglect to em
ploy them when Baff-riiig from the disorders they cure, such
as Headache, Foul Stomach, Dysentery, Bilious Complaints,
Indigestion, Derangement of the Liver. Costivenes, Consti
pation, Heartburn, Bbeumatisni, Dropsy, Worms and Sup
pression, when taken in large doses.
They are Sugar Ccated, so that the mast sensitive can lake
them easily, and they are surely the bet purgative medicine
AYER'S AGUE CUBE.
lor tite Speedy and Certain Cure of In
termittent Fever, or Chills and Fever.
Remittent Fever. Chill Fever.Dnmb A?ue.
Periodical Headache, or Billion Head
ache, and Billion Fevers; indeed, for
the whole classof diseases originating In
biliary derangement, caused by the ma
laria of miasmatic Countries.
This remedy has rarely failed to care tli- severe! cses of
Chills and Fever, and it has this great advantage over other
Ague medicines, tbat it subdues the complaint without injury
to the patient. It contains no quinine or other deleterious
substance, nor does it produce quinism or any injurious effect
whatever. Shaking brothers of the army and the west, try it
and yon will endorse these assertions.
Prepared by J. C. ATER CO., Lowell, Miss., and sold by
Druggists and Dealers everywhere, in Knoxviile, at wholesale
and retail by E. J. 8ANFOBD CO. - Julyll-2m
GEO. . THOMPSON. w. AHBVRK.
THOMPSON fc ASHBURX,
Late of Springfield, 111.,
Attorneys and bolicitors of Claims,
Uo. 221 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE,
orrOSITX WILLABD'S HOTEL, .111! POO TO ADAMS ZXrBISS,
! WASHINGTON, X. C.
Ordnance and Quartermaster.' Account settled promptly
for Officers. Returns made out and adjusted by experienced
bands. Stoppages of Pay removed. Bounty Money, Prize
Money, Pensions, Commutation, Loss of Horses, Steamboats,
and all property lost in the Military service, prosecuted on
liberal terms. angldtf
YOUNG LADIES' INSTITUTE.
THIS SCHOOL HAS JDST COX
CLCDED it tenth year. Its mistokt has been one of
prosperity and growth from tbe commencement. The last two
years the daily average attendance has been more than two
hundred, and many have been refused admittance for want of
A NEW BUILDING
is now under contract, to be ready for occupancy at the open
ing of the Fall Session in September, and it is hoped that
hereafter all can be received as pupils who apply.
The Libbaby, APFABATt-s and Cabinet are receiving yearly
valuable additions ; and the purpose is kept steadily in view,
to furnish every facility for a thorough course of instruction.
The Faculty conais's of four male and eleven female teach
ers ; all experienced instructors in their several departments.
Tbe School is fully graded from the Preparatory department
through the entire course of Academical and Classical studies.
For particulars and catalogues, address
I. H. WHITE,
augl5-6w 25 West Fourth Street, Cincinnati.
THE SEXT TERM OPE2sS ON MON
DAY, September 10, 1866.
Bev. W. L. BRECKINRIDGE, D. D.
fessor of Mental and Moral bcience.
OEMOND BEATTY, LL. D., Vice President,
of Natural Sciences.
Rtv. JAMES MATTHEWS, A. 31.. Professor
guage and Literature,
Btv. STEPHEN YERKE3, D. D., Professor
Greek Language and Literature.
A. B. NELSON, A. B , Instructor iu Mathematics.
L. H. RALSTON, A. M., and WM.L. YEBKES, A. B.,Tach
ert of the Preparatory Department:
Tuition and Contingent Fee, 8 per annum, .emi-eunnal!y
Candidates for the Ministry, and sons of Presbyterian Min
isters are exempt from tuition fee. Board about 18 per week
in town; from $4 to t-i in the country. This includes room,
funiture and fuel.
Tor further Information or catalogue, apply to Bsv. Bobt
A. Johnstone, Financial Agent, or any mum be r of the Fa
President, and Pro-
of Latin Lan-
(pro tern,) of
COUNTY C0TJRT BLOUNT COUNTY-
Pbhtiok ro 8exl IiASD.
Joseph llatcbar, et al, vs. Heirs at Law of Elijah Hatcher,
TT APPEARING FEOM THE PETI-
1 TION filed in this cause that Preston Adams, Jamee Ad
ams, and the Heirs at Law of Thomas Hatcher, defendants,
are non-residents of this Btate : It is therefore ordered that
publication be made for four successive weeks in Brownlow'e
Whig, notifying said defendants to appear at a County Court
to be held at the court house in Mary ville, on the 1st Monday
in October, ISOti, when and where tbey can plead, answer, or
demur to said Petition, er the same will be taken for confessed
and set for hearing ex parte as to them.
August 15, 1800." 4t . - H. C. TTTCKEK, Clerk.
DUTCHER'S LIGHTNING FLY KILLER.
Makes quick work with flies, aud if commeaced early, keeps
the house clear all summer.
Look out for uoiutiu&s. Get Dutcbe-'s only, ja'vlslm
W. fk T. Harris vs. Jesse Moore, Elihu Moore, et al.
T APPEARING TO THE SATISFAC-
TION of tbe Clerk and Master from the return of the
Sheriff, and tbe order of the June T-rm, I860, of said Court
tbat respondents, Jesse Moore and Elihu Moore, are non-r-ai-
dents of the State of Tennessee: It is therefore ordered by
tbe Clerk and Master, at bis July Rules, 1&)6, that publica
tion be made for four successive weeks in Brownlow's Whig,
notifying said respondents to appear before the Chancellor, at
Chancery Court to be held at the court house in Dandridge, on
the hrst Monday alter the fourth Monday or October next,
then add there to plead, answer, demur, or otherwise make
defense or the bill will be taken for confessed as to them and
the cause set down forbearing ex parte.
August 13, 1. pfj WM. UALBKA1IH, C. 3t.
TliuiuuJ Walk.r vs. C. C. Tipton aud Jwhu Hunt.
IT APPEARING FROM THE ALLE-
CATIONS of the bill, which are sworu to, that the respond
ents, C. C.Tipton and John Hunt, are non-residenta of the
State : It is therefore ordered by the Clerk and Master, at his
July Rules, liM, that cublicatiou be made for four successive
weeks in Brownlow's Whig, notifying said respondents to ap
pear before the Chancellor, at a Chancery Court to be held in
the court house in Dandridge, on the first Monday after tbe
fourth Monday of October next, to plead, answer, demur, or
otherwise make defense, cr the bill will be taken for confessed
and cause set down for hearing ex parte.
August 15, 1S06 pKl WM. GALBBAITH, O. I M
rpHE ACCOUNTSOKDEKED IN THE
-L following eases will be taken at my office in Dandridge,
at tbe times below specified :
T. I. Bradford s. A. K. Bradford, et al, on the Z'A of Au
AnoVrson 3foore vs. Jes-m E. Moore, et al, on the 27th of
barah Riggs vs. Suoddy A Lper, Administrators, et al, on
the -f.'ih day of August, 1.
William Hamilton vs. John W. Euberts-jn, et al, on the 3d
dav of September, 18CG.
S. N. Fain vs. Wm. D. Fain, on the 10th day of September,
At which place and times the parties are notified to attend
with their proofs or the account will be proceeded with ex
parte. augl3-4t . WM. GALBBAITH, C. A M.
CIRCUIT COURT KN0XVTLLE.
Third Judicial Circuit, Knox County, Tenn., June Term, 1W.
William Morris vs. Beojamin Dicky.
TN THIS CAUSE IT APPEAPiING
JL from the affidavit of the plaintiff that the defendant, Ben
jamin Dickey, has fied from the limits of the State of Tennes
see or so absconds or conceals himself that the ordinary pro
cess of law cannot be served apon him : It is therefore ordV-red
by tbe Court that publication be made for four successive
weeks in Brownlow's Whig, notifying the defendant to appear
at the next term of the Circuit Court of Knox county, to be,
beld at the court bouse in Knoxviile, on tbe 2d Monday of
October next, then and there to plead, answer or oeasur to tbe
suit and demand of the plaintiff, or the same will be taken as
confessed and proceeded with ex parte.
August 15, lbOS-lt WILL. B. McBATH, Clerk.
The follow in z Li a list of Official Letter ramainln. I.
tke Adjutant General's ofloe, St to of Teanessee, Auruat
1st, 1885. Persons claiming laid letters will forward
their Poet OSee address immediately :
Avery O. J. Li. 12th Tennessee cavalry, 2.
Allander nm. r. i.t. eo. v, Zd West Tennessee eavalrv
Aikerstrooe John C Lt A A A 0 M 13th lena caTalrr
Avery A 9, Lt aad Adj't 1st Tna eel'd Toll
Atwood J L, Capt c H. 1st Tenn heavy art
n i M T . tk . if
oaaer a a, a. au asdq Deary art 9
Brown Chas P Lt 1st Tenn art 4
Beaty J W Capt 7ih lean ear 3
Biddirger O W, Lt eo H, 7th Tenn mt'd iaf 2
Darneti rr n. toaplan 3d Tenn cavalry
Blackmau L M, Lt A R Q M, 4th Tenn earalry
Boyd David. Capt 1st Tenn col'd inft
BUI Curtis H, Surgeon Sth Teon ear.
Baland ter, Capt eo D 12th Tenn ear
Barnaul J 3, Lt tin Tenn eav.
Brook James, Lt 5th Turn mt'd in ft
Bnrk It a, it -a lena eav.
Berry X H, Lt eo H, 4th Teaa mt'd foft.
Baker W W, Lt 5th Tenn ear.
Black Samuel, Lt 3d Tenn vol.
Burke S S, Capt eo O, 5th Tenn mt'd infL
Bewle W O, Lt battery B, 1st Tenn lg't art.
Ball Jamas M, Lt eo B, 1st batt Tenn hVy art.
Bunch J Hops, Capt eo A, vut lena eav.
Belew Thomas, Capt co O, 2d West Tenn ear.
Bayer J C, Capt co D, 12th Tenn eaT.
Brook. James, Lt eo G, Sth Tenn Tola.
Branson W H, Lt co C, 3U lenn mi a tnu
Bacon Irwin, Capt 11th Tens caT.
Brewer C C, Lt 2d Tenn mt'd inft.
Bryan J W, Lt 5th Tenn car.
Chapman Jas S, Capt eo A. 11th Tenn eav.
Chapman Pleasant M, 3d Tenn car.
Campbell J F, Lt 11th Tenn eaT.
Curtis Thomas, Capt co C, 1st Tenn heary art col d.
Christian W JI, lt cast Tenn vols.
Carton Geo , Lieut eo U, 3d Tenn TOU
Cook J W, Lt 12th Teon eav.
Cabanis Lewie 6, Lt 1st West Tenn inl't.
Chittenden B S, Lt eo E, 1st West Tenn Infantry A D.
Conklin James 11, Lt 13th Tenn ear.
Cleary Wm, Lt 14th Tenn eaT.
Currcn Milton, Capt 3d Tenn inft-
Cole C H, Capt co C, 1st Tenn col'd heavy nrtilery.
Champion C V, Capt 4th Tenn eav.
Cattreil Adam F, Capt eo C, 6th Tenn inft.
Creasy J W. Capt 12th Tenn eaT.
Clark C W W, Capt A A Q M. 1st Tenn heavy art.
Clinton B A, Capt 10th Tenn inft.
Danigan B, Capt co K, 1st Tenn heavy art.
Daggan T T, Capt co . 7th Tenn mt'd inft.
Davison H H, Capt 5th Tenn mt'd inft 3.
Deroan John G, Capt loth Tenn cav.
Davis Harris, Lt 2d Tenn cav.
Darnell J II, Capt co I, lit West Tenn colored Tol.
Dobdey P P, Lt Col 2J Tenn art
Doherty T, Capt 16th Tenn mt'd inft
Duncan J A, Capt eo F, 9th Tenn cav.
Donnahue D, Capt 12th Teun car.
Durfce C J, Lt 1st Teon heavy art.
Donnelly ftfljl, Capt eo D, 13th Teun cav.
Elliott Taos R, Lt co G, 5th Tenn vol.
Evans Samuel, Capt co A, 1st Teon inft A D.
Eisenter Charles J, Lt co A 1st Tenn heavy art. 2
F alley John, Lt Col 2d West Tenn inft 2.
Fox Henry, Capt co C, 1st Tenn inft
Fox Christopher, Capt 1st West Tenn tuft A D.
Faimer H P, Lt co I, 9th Tenn car.
Foster Jas C, Capt co A, 1st West Tenn col'd toI?.
Farmer Wm, Capt co A, 3d Tenn car.
Fain James S, Capt eo D, Wth Tenn car.
Farner H P, Lt to I, Sth Tenn eaT.
Ganlt Jno B, Lt 2d Tenn mt'd inft.2
Goddard E, Capt co A, 3d Tenn car.
Gamble C, Lt 5th Tenn inft
Gates Jas C, Capt co F, 1st Tenn heavy art.
Grose Jacob, Capt eo C, 2d West Tenn col'd to!.
Gamble R L. Capt 4th Tenn ear.
Graff Chas S, Capt 2i West Tenn vol inft A D.
Green Jas M, Capt eo E. 3d Tenn inft.
Hoag C J, Capt eo H, 12th Teuu eaT 2.
Huddleston H T, Capt co A, 11th Tenn cav.
Hobbs H W, Capt eo E, 1st Tenn in ft of A D.
Harris Milo R, Lt A Adj't 2d Tenn mt'd inft.
Huston W C B, Lt 6th Tenn eaT 2.
Hall J R C, Lt A R Q M 4th Tenn cav 7.
Hardin E L, Lt 6th Tenn cav 2.
Helmer R W, Lt 7th Tenn cav 2.
Hatbeway W, Capt co I, 21st Tenn art.
Huhaba G E, Lt 2d Tenn mt'd inft
11 ass Tbos O, Capt co E, i'd Wast Tenn inft A D.
Harety M (7, Lt 15th Teon cav.
Henderson A J, Lt 1st Tenn vol col'd inft 2.
Honeycnt J 11, Lt 13th Tenn vol.
Henry J M, Capt co L, 2d Tenn car.
Harris Wm M. Capt co E, 2d Tenn heavy art.
Howell A J, Capt co G, 4 h Tenn ear.
Harris Wm J. Lt co A, 1st Tenn vol inft
Harris SampsoD, Capt co F, 2d West Tenn vol.
Hodges Wm P, Lt eo I. 2d East Tenn V A.
Hanna S D, Lt co M, Sth Tenn ear.
Howe James, Capt co B. 7th Tenn mt'd inft.
Hardy M W, Lt 15th Teen cav.
Uelm James E, Lt co C, 1st Tenn col'd hv'y art
Jean Lorenzo, Capt co A, 2d West Teon col'd infL
Jackson W C, Capt 12th Tenn car 3.
Jeaks Thomas C, Capt 1st Tenn heavy art
Johnson Gabriel B, co 1, 5th Tenn eav 2.
Johnston John B, Lt eo B, 1st Tenn heavy art 2.
Johnson H W, Capt co B, lit Tenn Inft A D
Kelly W W, Capt co B, 2d West Tenn inft
Kelly H B, Lt A A A G, 3d Bri; 1st cav Lit Dept of
Kindrick James B, Lt co I, 8th Tenn cav.
Keyes J P, Lt eo E, 1st Tenn heavy art 2. '
Rues J A, Lt Bat D, 1st Tenn art
Knight J P, Bat B, 1st Tenn light art.
Lamberg C A, Capt 1st Bat 1st Tenn light art
Lansing W A, Mai 2d Tenn heavy art 2.
Lee H A, Capt co A, l.'t Middle Tenn vol.
Lowery W F, Lt co B. 5th Teon inft
Lewis J E, Lt 3d East Tenn vol A A A Q M.
Lasater William, Lt co A, 7th Tenn mt'd inft.
Mills John, Assistant Surgeon 6th Tenn inft.
Mewday William R, Lt co G, 4th Tenn inft
Methudy L, Lt 1st Tenn heavy art 9.
Marney Amos, Capt eo A. 2d Tepn vol.
Moore Jno W, Lt A R Q M, 7th Tenn vol 9.
Milroy John, Lt 1st Tesn col'd heavy art.
Madison Edward, Capt co A. 2d Tenn heavy art.
Murphy Thos J, Lt Bat A, 1st Teen light art.
Marpby TJ, Col 2d Tenn mt'd inft 3
Mathews E II, Lt A R Q M, 9th Tenn cav.
Mass R A, Lt 2d Tenn heavy art.
Martin Samuel, Capt co G, 1st Tenn C T.
Murray Wm M, Capt 2d East Tenn car.
Marsh A 0, Capt co F, 1st West Teon A D.
Mailer Jno B, Capt co E, 1st Tenn heavy art A T
McCaleb a M, Capt 1st Tenn mt'd inft
McDermott Ihos, Capt co G, lltb Tenn eav.
McMillin C W, 1st East Tenn mt'd inft
MeErvin Calvin, Lt Sth Tenn cav.
Norwood E W, Assistant Surgeon, 1st Tenn vol.
Nixon F F, Lt co A, 1st Tenn heavy art
Newberry Henry L, L A R Q M, 1st Middle Tenn cav 2.
Newland E C, Lt 4th Tenn cav.
Newaom W A, Lt A R Q M. 6th Tenn cav.
Palmer J J, Lt A A Q M, 7th Tenn inlt
Parks E L, Lt A R Q M, 2d Tenn mt'd inft ADA.
Pritcbell Thomas J Lt 11th Teon vol cav.
Porter Jacob M, Capt oo A, 1st Tenn heavy art A D.
Patty R J, Capt 4th lonn cav.
Perkins C A, Capt 5th Tenn mt'd imt
Puttkay Albert Capt 2d Tnn heavy art
Pierce William H, Capt 1st Tann heavy art A D.
Parsons P K, Capt 7th Tenn cav.
Pingery J F, Lt 6th Teon vol.
Queen S H, Capt co 1, 1st Middle Tenn inft.
Regan J W, Lt 1st Tenn light art 2.
Head A t , Capt 1st Tenn light art
Roberts Daniel W, Capt to H 2d West lenn roL
Rasenstnl J B Lt co 11, 4th Tenn cav.
Ries Jno H, Lt 13th Tenn eav.
Raney John W, Lt comd'g 1st Tenn mt'd inft.
Riseden Isaac. Lt 11th Tenn car.
Rains W J, 7th Tenn mt'd inft.
Read J H, Lt 1st Tenn heavy art.
Ragle A N, Capt co K, 5th Tenn inft
Riggs C R, Capt co K, 2d West Tenn vol C I.
Rnuksy , Cspt c j D, 2d Te.n heavy art.
Rush John, Sureo'a 1st West Tenn inft
Stuart Charles K, Lt co C, 5th Tenn mt'd Inft.
Sharp John, Capt 8th Tenn rav 2.
3baw J B, Capt 2d Tenn heavy art A D
Sowers J A, Surgeon 3d Tenn cav.
Shipman C W, Capt co D, 2d Tean mt'd infantry.
Stevens G H, Capt lit Tenn heavy art
Smith W T, Capt co C, 1st Tenn art
Sitton T 21, Lt co F, 5th Tenn mt'd hift.
Strong Geo W, Capt eo H, 1st Wt Tenn vol A D.
Stargis Henry Capt co G, 2d Vest Tenn inft col'd.
Sharer O H, Bvt Col n S Tol.
Smock N R, Capt co 2, 1st West Tenn vol C T 2.
Smitl S H, Lt Sth Tann eav A A AQM.
Saner Wm, Lt A R Q M, 2d Tenn art
Staith Malte, capt co D, 2d West Tenu Tf.
Staley John, Capt co B, 1st Tenn heavy art
Stewart Samuel D, Capt 1st Tenn art
Sear3 J J Capt co E, 1st Tenn col a heavy art.
States John A, Capt 1st Tenn heavy art.
Smoat G S, Lt dec 9th Tenn mt'd inft
Sawyers A W, Lt A R vt M, 2d Teun heavy an.
Stanbrough S S, Lt 1st Tenn light art
Sullivan A J. Capt co G, 12th Tenn cav.
Tuton C C, Lt 1st Tenn heavy art
Tucker F M, Lt 6th Tenn eav.
Thornton E M, Capt 3d Tenn iul't 2.
Tucker F M, Lt 6th Tenn cav 5.
Tope J B, Capt co K, 12r !, eitv.
Tipton G H. Capt co I, 5th Jenn toL
Travis Frank. Lt A R O M. Sd Wr.t T.
Trotter J W, Capt co H, 9th 1 enn cav.
Tumoly P T, Capt A A Q M, U S A.
Tiderman L. Lt A A R Q M, tih Tenn
Vincent J W, Lt A R Q M, 1st West Tenn "inft C 1
Waller Leroy, Capt 2d Tenn heavy rt 2.
Walters Christopher, Lt co D, 9th Tenu cav.
Walker 0 F. Capt eo D. 1st Teaa h.v
Woodside L N, Lt 1st Tenn mt'd inft 2
WUey a R, Maj 2d West Teun vol A D.
Wyett J B. 13th Tenn cav.
Wilcox C C, Capt to 0, 13th I enn cav,
Williams James E, Maj 1st Tenn. art A D
Wiley H H, Lt 8th Tenn inft.
White Clement C, Lt A AJgt Sia Tenn eav.
Webster U w, Lt K y il, 3d lenn eav
Will5 ama Tlioinai Surecn 6th Tenn cav.
Walbrecbt A. 1st Tenn heavy art
Wallace M D, oo I, Utii Tenn cav..
Warren Robert Li co L, 9th Tfum cr
Welborn D A, Lt co E, 12th. 'Tenn cav!
Commanding Officers, cia jf, 12th Tenn ca7 vol.
" lith Teun eav.
" " co G, 12th Tenn cav.
" ?o B, 2d Tenn art.
" : 14th Tenn iatt
co A, 11th Tenn inft
- eo D, 13th Tenn cav.
" - 10th Tenn mt'd inft.
August 6th, 186&.
Acvorars acroXE this Ma-tx.
To ail k!m it ma Comeerm :
TOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
-Ll at my office at tbe court house ia Ro?rsv;!le Tenn I
will on tbe 1st day of September, 1, pr.' u take and
state the accounts ordered in the case No. ly W W lttr
Executor, c.,vfc 9 IT '.William, and others. Alio on sanw
day in case No. 9tf, John Blevms vs. Wm. S. Guthrie
On Monday, September Jd, lw., in cast No Wm a
Br earn vs. Eli A. Cox and others. m' '
All persons interested failing to atto.l. are hereby tii.j
that said account. -U1 beprc4eedewithex D0Ufid
Anguet 15, 1J6. 2t r j. R. PACE O. A M.
I E- C Edwarb ts. Allen Herat
T APPEARING THAT THE DEFEN
DAXT, Allen Hurst, is a non-resident or the State oT Ten
nessee, or that he bas so absconded (hat the ordinary process
oi lew cannot be jewed on Urn: It ia therefore ordered bv
fte that publication to wade In Brownlow's Whia-, for four
successive we., aortf jiDj said defendant to astear before
meat my fcoa.eio the Sth district of Anderson county, on
the Lta day of August axt, te make his Cefense to said suit.
Otherwise judgment pro conft-seo wi!l be entered azainst him
315-' JOSIAH F. OHAPMAS, J. p. "