Newspaper Page Text
For Freedom and Nationality!
n. . mi:im i:k, I diior.
TIIUKSPAY, Al'niL 21, 1W52
ConnixTiON. In an editorial y?ster
!ay, jn illation (o the lumlei iny, of (he
rujjli'1 School T'unil )j tlio rc'x l Legis
lature, the types made us fay the Fund
was .0,CGO, wlim it elionltl have been
-$2,(X;0,((i()n very malorial diflere'iie-e.
VIMt f .vriMr Joiinaon lo
Camp or tlio Third rl I inicootn KrV
mn(, . According to the invitation jircviously
annemnced, (Governor JohiiHon nttrnded
the dress parade of this splendid Iirjii-.
ment, on yesterday afternoon, at their
anp, two miles fronxthe city. A large
number of citi.rus were present on the
occasion. We lifive previously spoken in
Votnmondatlon of these troops, and now
are forced lo add still moro liberally to
the rneed of praise formerly bestowed.
Wc have attended tnany dress parades
nd pronounce this .Regiment the best
drilled and must accompIislHMl in the
manual of arms and movements, of all
that we have seen Bince the beginning of
the war. They not only look like sol
diers, but bear that
"Dauntlesa trow and spirit f e.ikiiiK f ye''
that indicates theearnest, determine, din
rlligent freeman. They seem to
"Moil In 1 heir heartH the ti ii lupli yet lo ron ,
And heiir ho ok mnrtny music in llm iltum.''
. Governor Johnson was introduced by
Mr. llast, .Secretary of State, in some
!rief and appropriate remarks. Gover
nor Johnson said that, recognizing the
men before him as the defenders of the
. Jjivr, the Constitution and the Union, he
welcomed them heartily to the State of
Tennessee, lie recognized in this great
contest no sectional line, but the broad
and noble one of Union, lie believed the
men, the citizen soldiers, who stood before
him had come not as subjugators and inva
ders,but as protectors and defenders of all
whojwere loyal and true. This was a mo
mentous struggle which involved llicex
istencc of free government itself. It was
j a Lallh; between Ji-froirm and demo
traey for supremacy, lie knew theleadi
rof this rebellion well and intimately,
both personally and politically, and ho
declared it was the firm determination of
ihe rebel leaders to overthrow popular
government, if they should succeed, and
establish a despotism instead of our pres
ent liberal institutions. Mr. Clayton, the
LAnseistant Secretary of Hon. Howell
j Cobb, declared to him on one occasion
that the people of the South, as well as
j many at the North, were fully determin
t ed to submit to the election of nol'resi
: dent who had sprung from the common
people, as Abe Lincoln hud. Andrew
Jackson had foreseen this attempt to re
volutionize the Goverrime nt twenty-eight
years ago, and had foretold that the aris
tocrats in the next, struggle would make
slavery their pretext. The prophecy is
. now in its fulfilment, and the leaders of
this infamous lebellion Mere trying to
trainple down all popular government
and establish ;t dtspothm, based not on
man's inherent lights of self-government,
not on the intelligence of the people, not
On (he sublime truth of democracy, but
solely on the institution of slavery, thus
wresting government frm the hanela of
the people where God had placed it,
and giving it to a mere institution.
There was nothing noble or exalted in
the rebel movement, lie knew the eU-rhon
of ' secession to be an ignoble one.
It was a diabolical, hell-bom concern.
It was conceive el and horn in sin, and
would end in Hell. And he was glad to
see all. over the land en ii.stim tiu rall
around the Hag of the Union by the
people. All eminences of birth mid of
former parlj' associatieuis arc forgotten
in this battle for the right of man. lie
hailed the men f MiniitMila as the citi
zen soldiers of the t'nion, who 1. ad come
not to infringe upon one right, but rather
to protect us in the enjoyment of all.
Yes, he spoke almost in sight of the tomb
of the Sage and Soldier ed the Hermit
age, and if that noble old man could
know v. lint was going c n to-day in
TennesKc, it nenied to l.in, Uiat he
would burst the cerements of Ids tomb,
. and walking forth in all his foinur ma
jesty; would raise his hand and exclaim
to tho roldiers of the Union, "The Fed
eral Union must be prese t veil." and the n
cry to the embattled lm-f, "On to the
coiillict." It had lem ehaiged by the
apostles ol treason that the Ninth had
come here to set nefiiots free, lie knew
the Nerth had tmwllcel amentr her
people, and he repelled the charge with
scorn. There , were Abolition fanatics
there, it was tru sectionilipts, traitors
brothers of Southern Secessionists
but these creatures constituted but a
racliorv of the great body of Ihe North.
The voice of the overwhelming mass of
the North, as well as of nine men out of
ten who stood before him was: "We
care nothing for your negroes; manage
them as best suits yourselves, but the
Union shall be preserved, and you must
obey the laws! (This sentiment was
confirmed and endorsed by the soldiers
with deafening shouts of applause and
erics of " That's so.")
Yes, this Union must be preserved,
lie was in during the war, for its pre
servation, and if necessary would pour
out his heart's blood as a free libation
on the altar of freedom, in order that the
I'lnnl'iK" of free 'governnieut Uiighl be
tricAmitted down to generations in that
fr.mtiit tiiltifn U'lir.o rrflinTnllii rtt. litririrr
............... ,..,0. 11' .1 T .llfl
IIIUII lilll I'm lIlliAH'.
Our readers will pardon us for making
so hasty and ill-digested a sketch of this
excellent address, for we write at the
eleventh hour and with no time to enum
erate a tithe of the strong points and
profound and striking relleclions with
which it abounded. All who have heard
Gov. Johnson will know how imperfect
ly we have noticed it, but it was impos
fuMbl to do better under the circumstances.
The speech was listened to with profound
attention and was repeatedly interrupted
by enthusiastic applause.
ov. If urrl on Coio Ildalion.
We said the other day that the whole
current of affairs in the Seceded Slates
tended to a consolidated Federal Govern
ment which would swallow u; the sov
ereign or local independence of the States
in a strong central government. Wc in
deed believe that it is the intent of the
rebel leaders lo form such a government,
and wc shall attempt in a few days to
prove this at length. Rut if tins intent
did not exist, we assert that were the
Seceded Slates to succeed in establish
ing an independent government their
proximity to a powerful, active and em
bittered people, already by far our supe
riors in numbers, and increasing with
astonishing rapidity a people renowned
l01" laeir naval enterprise and military
inventions, would force them by the in
stinct of self-preservation, to consolidate
their strength, and form one central gov
eminent. Military leagues always tend
to central political power. The exis"
tence of two governments so closely al
lied geographically- would render tho
exislcnceof State sovereignty in the most
niiiiirei t-e'iiM cen, u iiiur.il linpossiimiiy.i
The rebel Governor IIarnis of (his Sfafef
in"his message to the I.egi.-Iature, of
April 2."), Ititil, actually urged the con
solidation of the rebel Males. It. fur
nishes very pertinent and forcible evi
dence on the very proposition which we
have already advanced to wit -the
impossibility of preserving the local sov
ereignty of the States, after the forma
tion of two governments out of the old
Federal Union, lie says:
"" That each' of the Southern Stales as
they throw oil" their connection with the
Federal Government, should take an inde
pendent j?ifi ?), without tlirt conceit of
action vhieliahme mn lie secured ly I'OLIT
ICAL UNITY, is a proposition which no
one trill asvnttti. Such a political Union
is rendered essential. A Government
thus peifectly organized van more tlmr
ouijIJij command On' rexcirrai un( tt're'itlc
Ihr revenues of tho country, than i;olaled
Stales, moving w ilhoiit, a rotnuu-ii uml re
fniii!'te nail. These resource s being thus
(OXl::NT1! ATM!), becau.se it is NA
TURAL 1NTUITJOX, ( ,alhj around
" n (i.veri.i,ist, I'-.r KKLU-l'KI '.Sl'l!
Y ATT ON and defence, am led iilin 6td talh
mme eilit unci. Cniiy f movement, t.) se
cure unity of purpose, jn attac k or de
fence, isAl'.s()l.UTKLV NKl'FSSARY
to success. The ; oplc ol the whole South
thus united by u?,i POLITICAL COM
PACT, moving under the direction of
ONI-: (;0YI:I;NMI;NT, and animated by
the sense of common peril are invinci
ble." (iov. J I Attn ts here dwells earnestly on,
and repeats in varied phraseology, the
ut'i r.-i1! lor "one c'Ohihoh (ItiVfrmiienf" for
"political unity," and for '' uyi -ejutimj
and coneeutiaiiuj tho reserves " of the
State, lie says that w it is natural In
tuition," to rally around our political
head for self-preservation, lie does not
speak of the logic or argument of these
propositions, no more than he would go
through a process of logic to cslablifh
the ncccsbity of eating, drinkingor sleep
ing to preserve life. No, he declares that
'nat'iral intuition," that is, the Very in
S'inct ed' self-preservation impels the
" K- pie" not (h xv. v mark, bat the
'people'' of tl;e South, to unite in "a
firm political compact," under "oi.e polit
ical head." IWsJnot this lanMiatc shad
ow forth a central Government which
will soon annihilate every ver.tige of Slate
and local power? Nay, rather is it not
a bold avowal that the " f"IYf i'eW" power,
not Ihe nuliltiry power of the South must
bo concentrated, consolidated, compact
ed and federalized. This testimony of
Governor ILuii'.js 'speaks a (rumpet-tono
of warning to those who have hitherto
professed to be tho peculiar friends of
State Sovereignty. This message virtu
ally acknowledges that tlio independence
of the South can be maintained by1 eter
nal vigilance only, and that this vigilance
can Ik exercised only by a central power.
W hy w hat would common sense teach us
in this cotter V How would it be possi
ble for a mere loose alliance of Stales,
each exercising sovereign powers, to
maintain themselves as a nation, or even
as an aggregate of nations, under the
very guns, as it were, of a fast-growing,
warlike, restless, ambitious, and over-
populated nation, embittered against
them by the memory of ineffaceable
injuries? Tho South would consolidate
the North, and the North in turn would
consolidate the So th, and both sections
would then be governed by a central
military despotism. The friends of de
mocracy in the North understand this
well, and henere the desire of preserving
free government, and of handing elown
to posterity the noble institutions oCfrec
governmentjimpcl them by alike "natural
intuition" aud the instinct of self-preservation,
to put elown this rebellion,
which is the oflspring of an am
bitious aristocracy. Wc devoutly trust
that the grand genim of democracy, so
god-like when aroused to action, will not
be less faithful to its mission in tho
South. The subtle, insatiate, cruel and
restless demon of despotism lies in wait
for our destruction. Awake, oh freemen
of the South, or sleep forever "the sleep
of death !"
Why should a child treat a rebel
teacher with respect ? That teacher is
the servile follower of rebel leaders who,
to the disgrace of humanity, plundered
the noble fund of 2,000,000 which this
State had created as an inviolable legacy
for the education of her children. Shame
on such, villainy. .
. The rebel Governor aud rebel Legisla
tore of Tennessee thrust their hands in
to the charity fund of the State's poor
children, and toejk from it TWO MIL
LION OF DOLLARS, to purchase for
themselves an eternal infamy.
Every time a rebel teacher sets foot in
a school -room the robbed and plundered
children should rise from their seats and
cry, "Give us back the $2,000,000 which
tho State provided for our education, and
which your political idols stole from us!
Hive it back! Give it back!
What fay the poor men who have large
families of little children, of the infa
mous robbery of the School Fund by
Governor Harris and his robbers? Yes,
$2,000,000 were stolen by the rebels
from 'he little children of Tennessee !
Persons who have hitherto been dis
loyal, are coming in every day and tak
ing tho oath of allegiance to the Federal
Government. The cause of loyalty
strengthens in Tennessee, and the Union
hcarl is hopeful.
I there Au rvow ?
Onu year ago, tiie jiUb -i in idioms t M ml
Koinel V, Cilii l Hie J life define (JoimtM, re
rriveii iiitei g'-i u-r c. tin: call o? Prcnh-'Ut
LiliCo:!! lor M-lC'lltv iivp tlinus.ltid mm to
s-'ppr- .s tl ii In liion. ami s he'i tint clii-p ilclj
wa ic oi, ilii-y -boe.k ill' Ir comtxtob!'.; sic!;-;
arid htiiir'i- ci'uoii! (!) -.; Urn tan duwii l!i"if
eln rkJ. Tl" id:u ol I i-. n iiz alile to r lue
lint tilitilbef c i Ul-'ll 'o C'K'Itw lie) H'lU'ti,
Ws so ct Hci'U! -ly (lK,ty, llitry roared i.g.d:,
uiitil Hit walls were lik'.' lo cruek wi b ooi;
teroiis i: irlh. 'I'll, le a mo tigUt i; lie- A'.-olUi.jhi-i.J,
ile-y wrie c I ' .in ; aad tl e lu.tn u
ti'iei tli- ir ! iiv eriiie In -no- in ii e ii
wo I'd til;- up li'iii- !"i () d Ah wa- to
iklisn i 1 li'e.Kiii oi.u n-iiouH t'.i"ivlit.
Is km- iu y l..ug!ii.g u . Arc th re.
any sinn of tii!it)iul t-i Is on ih- c le elu i I
1 1-ii IjijI t ! a i; e k'ih e, wlin cpLik't in ii cd
inoiul ax thuy iuiag'um tliey In; r iheoi-iait
roar ot McUielian"i c iun o ' Wi.li s n Lun
dred tbou.-eatid e-irueht nduii r in th. li- c ,
ready In tiic- luf Hit! Sur- aiiii 1 1 i (.- - ; Win
tl.e glorious -e i eoi i ol 1 in. inoii, I't a liiilgi ,
Nt-a oi in, u c i' si' i, 1-1 ii I No. 10. I'll,-.-liir.li
ami mmiy oiiur s coils for tin;
IJ 0 I lie ;le hi ; ill cl : le.ir (,( I) i s : '
t!i lll-e! V -r is i i . i li 1 1 oni K c I; III I. el ii lni lore d
ti uml k:i. In tl iiiiU i. ii rums flin it ti!-tl'-vil
kno' wtien l tin;-- l.ic tlou lie; I
ii.elulge ia 1ji ii vi laughs? We i-utti r
gui-n iiul. ii til y cl , it i, - i.ui ol ili'. titur
con e.- ol tli- tn-ii li."
Willi tiur in. iu lire army i.i the li lo, nid ie
up without regal. I to purty, tin; veilui.ttc r
spi n i" not oi i.it i.i o r in i im, uim c u
ti t-u. ly ii.m 1 1 ill il ll u.i in i -i c. il-ni u i
c;;l II u volunteer lily i . iy luri C ml I
bill lined ill it lK.r ees i i ton . Wl,!,e
SU'iilliu leeliug 111 tin; .Villi there if
v..eiy lii.ilc ..iuU u.i). lii lelu.ii.ua i:..! vol-
u;i.iiiv i-1 . 1 1 ii i- ii, inly d mini li.i
Tu Lot exjiieuii-iit tiiileT w,uii .-lu.i
o il ...... v. li pi-rtu ans i.... I 11 II in J Ua
dc r ! h : i ' v" 1 1 - r . ie' ' Ian-.-. . i.i, ii-, ii ,i -
pi eili ! - -.': :, 1 l:,.,t,..u''r
Itfbel Tyranny In ali vllle- The
- Seovfl Case, -y r -
We come now in our review ef the
ontrngeson personal liberty practised by
the rebels during rlK-ir brief snpremaey
in this city to a very remarkable case.
We refer to the arrest and bond of Dr.
IL (. Scovki., for many years a citizen of
this place, a gentleman of influence, of
unblemished reputation, and one of the
prominent business men of the city.
During the entire peclilion Dr. Seovi.ii
had remained firm in his loyalty, and not
only this, but lie had exerted all his in
fluence in behalf of tho Union and was
fearless, althousli always temperate in
his language. Vet for this sin of being
faithful and bold he was arrested by the
rebels, and afler a prolonged examination
was bound over in tho sum of $10,000 as
a " dangerous and suspicious man!"' In
addition to this outrage, bis pencA and
life and preiperty were threatened, and
he was exposed to elaily insults. "Tho
day previous to his arrest a leading and
wealthy rebel had called to him on tho
etreet and pumped him in order to catch
seimc expression which might serve as the
basis of an accusation, lie was beset by
hypocritical acquaintances and watched
by spies and informers. We copy from
that infamous and inendiary rebel sheet,
the Xashville Union k American, of Nov.
fi, 18il, a full account of this judicial
moc kery in a sham court, presided over
by a worthy successor of the tyrannical
Confederate Conrt -t Imrsr of eli
flon and llobrlllon.
The case of II. G. Sc ovki- was called
up yesterday in the Confederate Court.
The warrant was read by the District
Attorney, which substantially charged
the deiendant with giving aid and com
fort to the citizens of the United States,
now waging a most unjust and unholy
war against the Confederate States, and
that lie would rejoice to see the Stara
and Stripes," now the emblem of tvran
ny, waving over the canitol of the State.
and that he hoped and believed that in a
short time the Northern Government
would bo victorious, by which conduct
ana conversation the deiendant was
dangerous man to the Confederate States,
and such conversations were treasonable
and had a tendency to stir tip rebellion
and sedition, the Confederate Mates now
being at war with the Government of the
We understand that the proof clearly
established the fa:ts that the defendant
had stateel that he would rejoice and that
lie believed in a snort time the stars and
stripes would triumphantly wave over
the tapitol, that lie had been for the
Union and was still for it, also that some
of the' citizens had requested him not to
speak in such a way against the Govern
ment, of which he was a citien. The
proof showed that ho disregarded such
admonitions, which were given to him
from the best of motives, by patriotic and
After the testimony was concluded, tho
District Attorney said that he did not
propose to argue the facts of the case,
but merely desired to explain tho dis
tinction between this case, and a number
e j others that were tried by his Honor at
Knoxville some time ago. . A largo ma
jority of (he votes iu Fast Tennessee had
had been east in favor of the Union, and
there public sentiment had been iu favor
of the Federal Government, and the per
sons who vA-re arrested and found guilty
were not aware of the enormity of the
offence they had committed. In these
cases, his Ilonor had very properly ex
tended mercy to the accused; and the
District Attorney stated thai he was
gratified at this clemency on tlio part of
the Court, believing that such a course
had produced a salutary cllect, the per
sons who were arrested bavin- volunta
rily taken the oath of allegiance lo the
Confederate .Slates, nnd were now loyal
eitizeiis. Lut how diflcrent the case now
before the Court.
The; testimony established that the de
fendant is a man of wealth and intelli
gence, and that there is but one senti-r
nient in Middle Tennessee and the city
of Nashville, which is enthusiastically
in favor of the Confederate Mates, to
which the people of thdSlale have united
their destiny by an overwhelming ma
jority. Vet the defendant, in defiance of
a universal public sentiment, has taken
sides in favor of the Northern Govern
ment against our own beloved country.
Such conduct on his pai l, thowed that
the true sentiments of his heart were
against hi, and that it was better that, be
should remove to the .North, a others
had done, than to remain amongst us, an
enemy to our Government and people.
The court decided that the ehIVndanf
was not mi alien enemy, lull th.it the
proof clearly establi-ilid that hi fir
ings and sentiment were hostile to the
Confederate St a ten, nnd regretted that
anyone in their limits entertained and
expressed such hostile sentiments, and
expressed a hope that the re; was no other
ii i i . . i i .
iiiuivniiiat iii re wio cii'ci minc'i sin n .
Ihil the proof having cslablUhvd the
charges in the warrant, he would therefore
require th defendant t enter into a rc
cognizanee, iu the sum of ten thousand
dollars, for hi go"d hchavitr during the
war, and also to giv. two K-euritie, jj,
ihe uni of tive thousand dollars ea-h'
tor his faithful performance of hi ohli"
cation, and aim to pay the costs of the
We trust that the eh--iive ytt, under
the circumstances, lenient judgment of
the Court in this case, will servo lo eleter
other misguided citizens from pursuing a
course of sedition against tho Govern
ment calculated to do .themselves much
greater injury than they can possibly do
their own country and countrymen, who
are now engaged in a war against a Des
potism for the dearest rights of man.
See the insolence and tyranny and
malignity that pervades this judicial in
vective Bgainei a loyal citizen, who had
wrongetl no one, and merely exercised his
rights. "It was better that ho' should
move North." Now what t?ort of Guar
antee has any man for his life who is
tolcj by a Court, during a time of fierce
popular excitement that ho is a ''danger
ous man" and "had belter leave!" Why,
such language is a free permission to the
mob to hang, burn, stab or drown the
obnoxious person. The Judge goes on to
say that he "hopes he is the only man
who entertains such feelings!" And to
aggravate all this bitterness, and if pos
sible inflame popular resentment, the
Union and American adds that "under
the circumstances this bond of 10100
is a lenient judgment on the part of the
Court." It would have been perfectly
right to cast him in jail and let him rot,
or ride hini out of the city limits on a
rail. Placing a blameless citizen under
bonds for $10,000 for loving the Union
was eiuitc too lenient.
It end Till.
We commend this article of the Con
stitution to those rebels who contend for
thesovereignty of a Stale in all things.
"Tins Co.vsTiTCTtoV. and the laws of the
United States which shall be made in pursu
ant thereof, ' hum. ti R tiik Su
no: vie Law of tiik Lash; tend 'hu Judges in
every State Mull 1u hound thereby, Axv-
TM1NCJ IN TIIK CONSTITCTIOX AND Law OK ANY
State to the oontkakv notwithstaxii.i.''
t'cdrsal Oonsiilulum, Art. VI. HeC 'i.
Many of those blockheads who are
forever blabbling abut the Constitution,
don't know that there i3 such a clause
Don't compromise your loyalty with
rebels, until you arc ready to compro
mise your soul with the Devil.
Secretary Stantox has ordered that
any one caught in the act of cutting tel
egraph wires in tho region of war opera
tions shall be shot on the spot.
A line assortment of Swords, Sashes,
Delta, common and fine gold embroidered
Fassants, Sword Knots, Bugles, Wreaths,
Cross Sabres, &c., etc., at Eastern prices
at II. G. Hahun, Jr., No. 1!) Cherry st.
HH'UTU CiIAM Kit V MSVIUeT.
We me .i .tln t; .! in ;n n i-ii:, o 1 1 -u. S'.'.mi m.
I'l-n r.-.iv n n :i n iJ i I t- I . r re' u'u. t.i-n it (Laicoilnr
or tu.' I-'urit'i t'liiiP'-ery Di'triet, c tiiciJ Hid
M.iiiiM tif I .n i.:-..ii. Vii!i.r.iii li, M wry, Ci.lr.i ami
I-WL1. iiJi'JIJ i
I'M I II J. n ,t so n.s
W. J I. K KliOT
' li'.K MlHA'.Il.
SPLFNDll) HILL THIS EVENING.
tiiiths!my, Ai'itir. 21111,
TIIE SOLDIER'S ItETUItN.
l'rinnval UmriictK' bv Mr ItAlTtfc. HI UNA KD. Jlr.
KV' IOTr, Mr. HWHTOV,
AKTJIONV AMI CliKOIMTll.t
e liir i.-l.TB l,y Vr. KVF.;;l.l f nu t .;,. II. llKHN'AIlt)
I'AYOfMTi: lAM I-:, M.i C'OSSTANTiVF.
D U M I' 15 E I. L E.
C il H Hi 1 Id I I'
Mr-. II. HI .1: V Uf, Mr AM'l.T.iV, Mr KVKIt
nr. Mr. 1 i.i r. m 1 1:, m.--h -e ni.a, .,,.
' " 'T"'i M - , '. ! 7. IVir.n..ali.i.tbuVl1.i:k,
1 a j 1 j : n n y ,s y u k j : t ,
X K X T nun 1: T o
WANTED TO RENT.
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nil in I I a.' i. H .'it
Ai r.i .:i ; 11 b .1 1:11 -a.
Oini r i t- A'-i'ii. r l.n jii.i 1 keaii.it,
Vat 1 wlli-. 'Klin , A,Til l , y
Urn. I. be .il. ti 1 1 1, he ui cl.. 11, ui lie Ukuo'i'v
'U, K.1.-I1V1.I-, ! in , s.iir. y, April "
18f,:,..i 11 ,,',-li.ik, A. , liii.l 'y l lumurnl
irn tt 1 1 , i") ihiH.i. 1. 1
HHK e i:ai KH;S,
- ii'im .t innAi 1 tt,
C II WlMi T'lliAi 11.
1 HOIS, MIOK-. kc.
T.-nii C .u . ,..- 1. f I'. . 1 on i.i.l it. tiivcU Hi
J. II HiMll'AM,
I-.'- ol 1 1 l! .1 il it e, 1,1 iMina4..r
GROWTH OF 1861.
I-WS1I sriTUKS of ll.ru tn-t r li tl)A SKF.IJ
rfiiv-4 by t,tio sub. riticr, Ag.'iit to. tlirlr Kilo
I.ANDIlETIl'i 11KU1STKH AND A I,M AXAC fir ctlR
ti'lbullou, iihati", ty
T . AV E L E R ,
MARKKC STKfcET. - XASIIVIl.i
filfKciUASSlIl, ItKtM LoVFft SrKI
. ,1.. 11 4 1 . 1 i i.cltii e it IT I.- 1 -1 Ae'l-u m ri
l'U'll.l.MH-'.- ..4.',..,,.",.,-,'..''...l -
CAN Alt Y ME.'!,
MIM II llllll) SKKD, 'f-"
lUtr.K iinivi:!.- sit"
i:;TIIFK WITH " .
SlONW WAKE, Ac,
T. V V. L L s ,
SICJN OF THE MAN AJCI) MORTAIt.
On Market SI., cii'ImikiIp I'lt'.oa , Naslivl'.lo.
IN' iirnii'iliiiicit witli Inw In Ki-h (--., mailt and no
v nit I, I will 01 .11 8n. I In l. Inn electiiu on tlio. I.1111 tli
'1 Inirsiluy, IwiiiK llm 'IU liny nf May Di xt, tor Jinlt'ea
tif ll)i Crimliinl, Omit, nnil e,tiiictry e'otirt, In tills
Coiinlv, nit till lollowliiK perioua b.vo boav1p
xiiiiti'.l, ami aro I.crcby rriiunci in ai t a8JuljjJ.li,
e ii'rk-i, and I'.i'WiT' rfl of oti at said flcxMInn, jii ii.""
rioiiB warilK ami diHtrints, a f.illowg, to wit :
1ST Wahp. Ai t'iH Youtis, .T.ilm Oilturt nnil Jehu
lIimiuT, JiKik'ra; t'liarlt'H (jiyers aud John Kngli'8,
l'lrk:Wni. KmiHttin, Receiver.
2xu Wakii. Ueo. tlttlnman, Wm. Townspnil and W .
P. in. win, JihIkos; U. IKiuiila,Jr.,niid Win. H. Jirvn
CliTkujc;. S. Tumults, lleceivcr.
Jhi Wahii. Andrew Anderson, O. W. Inlcn at
I.t-wig laok-r JihIkiw; Ui-njamlip Waller, Jr., ui
Kichard t'orbco, e'lorkB, Julm Kedtllrk, Hecelver.
4tii Ward M ilton CiMkrell, It. I.. Crennliaw an;.
I;w lrt Hull, Judge; J. T. Ilrowa and Robert ratter
ton. Clerks ; Jo I,. Kyan, Ilee 'iver.
dill Ward I. P. UolemaD, W. II. Cleinona and Wm.
S. Cheatham, Judges; John Cnleiimn and llobt. Ij)k,
Clntks; W. C. l.oltm, Ri-celver, 3k
(Jin Wauu Vim llaugh, Hoory Frith and Jofi'j.li
Kr.inels, Juil(.'en; .lamed .Worria uud B. U. Woueiii,
i'lerku; A. W. 1'yle, Kee-eiver.
"111 WAiin. Amliroce Owen, K. O. Hurt and J Slin
kanl, Jinlg s; Wm. Iiulo and K. K. Corbilt jClerks; N
1. C.ii bill, lU't-elver.
8ni Wahii Frank Ilftrmon. Wm. Sauliorn and Jno.
M. Murk, Judaea; A I. Skipwilh and John JlcEwuu,
Clerku; lliili CJiirroll, Koi-,t iver.
Skoimi Disthic.t ll iraiio Itite, Pr. HoifKatt and
K I ward Wbitwnrth, JuiIoj:.!. 1.. Dorch, Thompson
IHubIiih, Cleikfj Julm Allen, Keceiver. v
'luiKii lliHTiiiiT. II. Hrent, J. T Pujh and J. Whil
wnrin J:il, ' ; I.. C'li irlton and John Old, Clerks; II.
M Whwler, R.eeiver. -
Fni KiH IhiHicr, J. Wright, Sr. H eileavea anil W,
C IioiIhoii, .1 ti 1 n'H , Ihuio Wrlut mi l K Newion
ley, Clerka; Klliuti Crel, lleri-itrer.
Finn I iti I'T J AhlrHe, A f. Oriimlend and
.1. J. Wl. K. rlmmat', .IuiIki'k; W. lariwrigUl, J. (i.
ltotiei ln, t'leiks; T. A. Harris, Rcdver.
Sixth Dirtbi.t. W. S. Turner, J. ejuthri? anil .1.
Holloway, Jul!.; J. V l'aroe-11 and II. Wbilsitt,
e'lerks; J. Tlionip.m, R reiver.
Siykktii lMKriucT J. L. luker, Sr., Cbai Cook and
E. B. lii'ley, JU'Iuch; L. II. Hi!ey and X. WbitUman.
Clerk; J. W. Biley, lteiMiver.
Kiiiiitii lMBTiiicT. G.W. Wimln, Fioycd il. Owe
and 1. S. Waller, JiiiIkir; B. F. Kamsey, and W; .
Hull, Clerka; W. Kennry, It.-eeiver.
Ninth Dktkht. F. K. RaiDR, Tliomu B. Jubniini
and H'. T. Moore, Jiidpen; Wm Wbitnell and James T
I'lilterpon, Clotks; H W. I vie, Rern'iver.
Th.-.-th I iK-ritiiT II. ea. Sc'ileg.ei. II. Ounterand WJ
SiiniB(.n, Jmli; t'onrid I'j len and K. Giiberl, Clerks;
J:i. il. Young, U01 oivcr.
Ku;viNTii liisTKic r. Ifin. Kdmifton, W. P. Turner
and Joliu Johns, Judges; II. C. IT. O'Neill and Wm.
Morgan, Clerks. John B. Murrey, Itvcrivcr.
TwrrrTa Iiisthict. S. K- Davidano, W. K. Watklni
ami Jt'HKey Jordan, .liiili?e?; II. C. Iinvideon IlL.I Win.
f irdan Clork.i: II . Il.ivliison, Hot otver
Thiiiik:th IH'trk t. Dr. J Iluilfon. Sam ) Wat
kins an I Carroll linwer, Judges : Maclalilcr and I'oler
11 It, CleikB;8. e;liandler, n-eeiver.
I111 aixi vui Dlfciit i T. J. I., eireen, Tbrg. AlliMu
Hini W- T. Cin er, Jude: T. H. I.ovt'U and J. L. Uilln
bnnty. e lirkK'.CieorKL' J!ryuut, Receiver.
Fikiktmh Disthict. Ctilire'll Andeifion,T M. I'al
I. ti'U and John Bush, Judges: Julm Cerly and H. V.
Myerit, CI'Tk:; lleorgo 1 Iiiinle'l t , 1L-i ei er.
ViMKi.Mii Iiisthc'it T. r, Fa. e, J. WrluM nt E.
H tiiilH.111, Sr.. Juil;;.'f; W. I,. II yearly and T. Yli'-r-tln'11,
Clei-kc; E. H. Hain't t' , ree.'iviT.
skikmumii ln-iiii. r J. It i'avi, T. A. Sltirp
nnd J. II. Ottiliel'l, J'l'liiea ; Silaa Xtiir.s and ll njimin
I'lirriir.eii rkn; Mid W.J. Arriiu'tmi ILc-ieei-,
K;i;ii-.i:mii tii'-THicr. It. Carnthi-IH, A. C. WliJ
and Imiae l.liton, Judiii"; I'. la.ey aud J. Std
Clerku: and .1. S. KtiPHell. Receiver.
X'lieli'tnth J'lstriet W. H. I(uli"'n, .Ldin TajliT.
and lien. A. Nel-nn, Judnen; l'.lcliard herupgn and I.
M Clraven, Clerks; 11. II. I'erry, Receiver
Iwuntii Hi J Mfitrifl. (I. W.'lll.ikenii rJ.in. I uton
nnd J.-iH S Hitt, Jn Iu'. f ; J. C. flyruiind .I.X. CioHswr.
C lerkfi; II. Smiley, U i iMviT.
Twenty ISmI Jiinti-it 1 T. T. Saund. m, W. I:. Ew
Init and e:uj. M z-ll, Judges:!). 1'. luuleranjQ C.
I i.ver 1 lerna: iuyhI lAiiitr, '. eielver.
1 wenly Sceen I Hislrie.l W. V. 'lnvcrs, Ji. T.
Shaw n1 Cl. A. Wvhber, Ju -eg; .Inning Wctlior and
.1. o. I.'wmjr, C h Win. Sl:;i.r,'r.ex)elv(r.
Twciiiy-ililril iiiKiiut 11. Alirrna'.'.iy, Tt. 1'iakc
and 'Hum. HvHur, Jifiiren; W. T. It'alKon uml 11 C
I'rilii', I ivrVt: W. II Youi:. Retch it.
'Iweii'jf loiirili 1 iu id F. Ci. rurthman.C U
iiIit and K. I!. Cjrrelt, .ludtrea; l'anl libinukes all I
II . A. Knielit. C irkF. and A. Ci. e.arretl, Ite'-eiver
Tw.niy I'd Hi i'Ktriit.-.1I it Audi 1-1.11, W. li. Hyde
mid (ii-.i Itiii-.-li . J ul' m, .l iin- H S:tiipk:n and J 1'
Hip", Cl rk; Wui Cur i, Ittf.-iver.
JAH. M. lll.N'TOX, Shrrill'ti
April I :-rit 1'avniaiii Cuun;y
I7aw Dry Goods Store.
I .ve t reu-ie .;, Iriiiii Ihe Kuit an uiitircly ii'-w
and eleg.ii: t atm-b nt
x o 'l' i o x s.
1 i.uipr. 1 1 111 pai I,
CAl.ltJOi:-!, GIN'CllAM.S, liAUi-fJKo,
LA INKS, AND FANCY DKESS
CiDODS ; HUSH LINKNS .
HOOP .KIUT.S, NKl'.DLl.S, I'IN.S,
Alit a llio jiiiid u'.lie-r ailn;li-K t-m 11 11 m..r.ii In
llient nil. Alvi
A COYH'I.KTfc STUCK OK .
i. a :,!, ami riin.i)iti:s
iir l.trliiiei in. Ida in ti eiil-r ilinu ood-i uj
N'i.- or k pi ii e
JUriel Hi... t, 2 I d.M.r li 'low 1'nlnn
up- lui nppiL lo lAuntin Jlnui...
) r . i a miaiiiutut their. s. i-akkkv
41 1 nil. 'f M f i. t tor ' 'f hi Allii.i.1. i...ui. '
t I.O I IC- I or ili: by llm puui.d r.r barrul.
C . HA K'F.I'.T.
It IJ I; l-It." I..-M m th,, orl.. F.miiii-a are
111. it. I 1.1 try 11 In 1.41I an ai quiiiiiina ,
.. 1 i'ii bi.. IJ. N 11AKKKV
(iiiKi Nn, nt ru n wn n t.-
hiI-i 11, ,. I. ., 1, .-. lliKrlii-. '
1 1 .' 22 !
a v awlMrM'.i Tin liiiiiaWiraa