Newspaper Page Text
L.'W. McCUIll), Fditor ud Publi r.
Fie in the right the Printing Pre Loald be,
'.TLe tyr-nt' foe, the champ'.or. of the fres;
"Faithful and constant to it sacred trust
Calm in i: n. ieranc in P.e itidgmrats jus! ;
."7ia in its teaching; iticcrrupt and strong
-To rrd thight and to denonnce t' e wrong.
FRIDAY .MORNING, APRIL 6. 1866.
, .-. , . . , lii .; Absconded.
; jt&shville Banner of 3rd inst, says:
"A young mnn napned J, J. Dale suddt?rlj
.disappeared from the city lasfc Saturday
fTening, isiing wiih hira a fins hors and
aS7 which he had hire J. from JJr. Hea
deeon, and haa not eince been heard from
except at i tol-gate twelve ruilea, from the
corporate limits, nnd going nt a '2:40
Speed. fiThe detecti"es, v.e suppose, re on
his rack, but whether they will be able to
crerhnul him or not, ia a question of lime
.and industry. Data was a respectable look
ing person enough, &b we are informed, and
had been living in Nashville some time.
We are informed (hat he was previously
ngged ia the hardware business at Pu
laski. "About four months since he was mar
tied to v widow, at Ad.-ian, Michigan.
. "VVe leam that Dale absolutely robbed
his wife and her little daughter, taking from
. Le latter about $Z'J0, iu currency, which
had been, left as a legacy to the little girl
. by soma of his wife's relations. He also
appropriated .his wife's gold watch and
other jewelry, and Euch loose change as he
could get his hands on. . The . unfoi lunate
and deserted wife, wiih her little child, will
.be properly cared for by Mr. llnper of the
Ei win House, who will send them home to
The man Dale alluded to was the long,
hump-shouldered, black-eyed member of
the firm of Cook, Becker dr. Co., sadlers.
They were all. birds of passage btrangers
here remaining ju9t long enough to swin
dle the communiy.
THE PRESIDENTS PROCLAMATION.
The Rebellion at an End.
Washington, April 2.
Whereas,' By proclamation on the 15:h
and 19th of April, one thousand eight hun
dred and sixty-one, the President pf the
United States, by virlueof the powor vest
ed in him by the Constitution and the law,
declared that the laws of the United States
were opposed and the execution thereof was
obstructed in the Slates of South Carolina,
Georgia, Alabama, ., Fiorida, Mississippi,
Louisiana and Texas, by combinations too
powerful to b suppressed by the ordinary
course of judicial proceedings, or by the
powers vested in' the marshals by law; and
whereas, by another proclamation, made on
the 16th day of August, in the same year,
in mircnflt).a rf tin net. rf nnrrroafl u n -
proved July 13. 1801. the inhabitants of
Georgia, .South Carolina, Virginia, Nortn
Carolina, Tennessee. Alabama, Louisiana,
Texas, Arkansas, Mississippi aid Florid ,
excepting the inlubitHns of that part of the
State of Virginia lying west cf 'he Alle
gheny mountains and to such other parts
ctate . a,nd the other States before
, - ' -naintain a loyal adhei'c"
to the UiX
bo from titnkO-0Li---i ;a'"coutrvr"
ed by the forces of the United Sta es en
gaged in the dispersion of insurgents, were
declared io be in a state of insurrection
against the United States.
And whereas, by another proclamation
on the 1st of July. 1862, passed ia pursu
ance of an act of Congress, approved June
17, in the same year, the insurrection de
clared to he btill exhisling in the States
aforesaid, with the exception of certain
specified counties in the State cf Virginia;
and wheieas, by another proclamation made
on the 21 day of April. 1863, in p'rsunoe
of au act of, Congress of July 18. ICrjl. the
exceptions nmed in the proclamation of
August 16. i 1861, w?re revoked, and the
inability of. the, Slates of Georgia. South
Carolina, North Carolina, Tennessee, Ala
bama, Louisiana, ..Texas, Aikansas. Missis
sippi, Florid d Virginia, ex ;ept the
forty-eight counties of Virginia designated
Wen Virginia aud ths porta of NewOrleans,
Key West, Port Royal and Beaufort, Suih
Carolina, were declared to be in a state
of insurrection against the Unit-d Stales;
Andwhereas, the House of Representatives
on the 22J of July. 1861, adopted resolu
tiona in the ,worJs following, viz:
"Resolved by th House of Representa
tives, That the present deplorable civil war
has been forced upon the country by the
disunionisl3 of the Southern States, now in
rebellion -against Constitutional Govern
ment, and in firms around the Capital; that in
this national imergency Onigret.,buis ing
all feelings of resentment, , will do only ua
duty to the whole country; that the wr is
oot waged oq our part in any spirit of op
pression, nor for "y purpose cf conquest
or fcuhjugaliou, nor for the purpose of over
throwing or interfering with theesU liahed
institutions f those Staves, but to maintain
and defend the Eup'reuacy'of he Cu3iUu
tion. and to pieserve the Union with all iu
di-nity, qir.lity," and tha '"'rights of the
eewrl fiuv.ei Uiiin: paired; an I oa as
these oSjects nrj aj. JJ'ubc J the wr
O'J 'ht to oe a fee."
An.-? Vrci. Th rtsolaticns. though
not joint or concurrent in form, aresuh
stanti.il, r.d may be regarded as having
expressed the tfn&e of C&ngrefes upon the
subject to which they f-i;itf ; and
W hereas, By my proclamation of the 1 3;.h
of June last the insurrection in the State of
Tennessee was' declared t have been tup
presseJ, the authority of the United States
therein lobe undisputed, and such United
States ofUceis as hd been duly tommis
fioned to be in the undisputed exTcise of
their official function; and
Whereas, ll;ere now exists no organired
armed resistfgce of misguided ci izen, nor
.others to the authoriiy of the United States,
in the States of Georgia, South Carolina,
Vitgmia, North Carolina, Texas, Ala
banis, Louisiana, Arkansas, Mississippi and
Florida, and the laws can be sustained and
enforctd tlierein by proper civil authority.
Stale or Federal, and the people of the snid
States ' are well and loyally disposed, and
have conformed, or will conform, in their
Legislatures, to the condition of affairs
growing out of the American Constitution
of the United States prohibiting slavery
within the limits and juri"d;ction of the
United States; and
Whereas, Io view of ths before recited
premises, it is the manifest determination
of the American people that no State, of its
own will, has the right or power to go out
of, or seperate itself from, or be eeperated
from the American Union, and that, there
fore, each State ought to remain and con
stitute au integral part of the United States;
Whereat, The people of the several be
forementioned States, have, in the manner
aforesaid, given eatiefactory evidence that
they acquiesce in this important resolution
of the natioual Union; and
Whereas, It is balieved to be the funda
mental principle of the Government that tl e
people who have revolted, and wh- have
been overcome and subdued, must be dealt
with, so as to indue them to become friends,
or else they must be held by absolute mili
tary power so as to prevent them from ever
again doing harm as enemies, which last
named policy is abhorrent tolmmanity and
Whereas, The Constitution of the United
States provides for a Constitutional com
pact cr.Iy as States, and not as Territories,
and provides protectorates; and
Whereas, By such Coi.stitution the States
must necessarily be, and by the Constitu
tion and lavfa of the United Spates are made
equals, and placed on a like footing as to
political rights, in dignity and favor with
the several States with which they are unit
Whereas, The observance of political
equality as a principle of light and juitice.
is well cnloul?led to en"ourage the people
of the Siate3 to be and become more content
and persevering in their renewal of thjjir
Whereas, Standing armies, military oc
cupation, martial law, military tribunals,
and the suspension of tho writ of habeas
corpus are, in time of pepce, dangerous to
the public interest, and incompatible wjh
the individual right of citizens, contrary to
the genius aud epiritof our free institutions,
and exhaustion of the national resources,
aad ovit not, therefore, to be sanctioned
or allowed, except in case of war, or repell
ing invasion, or suppressing int uneclion
or rebellion; and, whereas, the policy of
the Government ol the United States, from
-ii- be '.pirn ing of thti insurrection to its final
rJ'-h?2: Jineon forrory with
it 1 1 ep n u -. .
Therefore, I, Andrew Johnson, President
of the United Status, do hereby proclaim
and declare that the insurrection which
heretofore existed in the Stales ol Georgia,
South Carolina, North Carolina, Virginia,
Alabama, Louitiara, Mississippi, Arkan
sas, Texas and Florida is at an end, and
henceforth to ba so rfgarded.
In testimony w iereof, I have hereunto
set my hand, and caused the seal of the
Uni ed States to be alBxed.
Done at the City of Washington, this
second day of April, in the year of our
Lord, one thousand eight hundred and six
ty-six, And of the independence of the United
States the ninetieth.
(Signed) AsOEEW JoHSSOJr.
By the President:
Wh. H. Seward, Ssc. of Sute.
For ths Pulaski Citiien.
To Tho .ZEolian Harp.
Upon luarinj iii plaiitit w& at midnig7W$ peaceful
Why "breathe again that mournful strain,
Bj which I've t-een awakened?
Bad note and low, je seem to flow
From a heart that teal foraakaned.
Lllte the plamtivo moan of a lonely one,
Tour anthems meot mice ear
Of tha broken hearted, who hare parted
With all that e'er wis dear.
Yet ye fling, aa ye rartrmenng sing,
Sweet aaJnere o'er my soul;
Thy upirit discerns, and wildly ycirs
For har heavenly gotd.
. She ranscethcB. of tha time, when
Eha'll take her final exit.
To u land "bright, of pure dalight,
Ajid cevtr endicg rauJi.
Snt unlike yonr own raou nrd tone,
Sd harp There, all' joy and gladness
And ne'er more, on that bright liore.
V' II hc&r a ong cf teduou.
Cx4.a Hi iL. Mj.rch Si, 1535.
IT 1 "W H.lmiUdd that li e Hme of
"R-pb " w 11 pt6 tho reavduiioa gUA."ii
tteio tho liexicxa loaa. -
" Wcman Her Work and Leva."
Editor Pclaski Citizen: I was con
siderably amused in the parusal of an article
in your paper of March 23id, written b,
"Brick Pomeroy." Now, look here, JJr
Edi or, in all candor, where does "Brick"
live, that he would publish 6uch an article
as this, to the people;of this enlightened
gc? Certainly not in thj Sute?
Ta'k about woman's work and love! She
knows just about as much about either rs
ihe untutored Aiab knows about tlie most
intiicate problem relating to the celestial
world. There is but one true sentence in
the whole article: "A woman's work is
never done. Why is it never done? Be
cause she never begins any, and it is im
possible to end a ' thing which 13 never
It is true that both married and unmar
ried are on their feet fiom the time they are
up (which is about nine in the morning),
until "late bed lime;"' but what ate they
doing? Accoiding to my observation the
manied are looking around from store to
store, (after having occupied about two
hours in completing their toilet, which con
sists mostly in filling up tho wrinkles in the
face, not furrowed there by the "wear on
1 1 fe the anxieties the cares and annoy
ances," but by worshiping the goddess of
fashion, and devoting all their time to thai
cruel tyrant, Society.) to 6ee to what extent
they can involve that domineering "lord
and master" of whom "Brick" speaks in
such cruel terms.
So much for th? work of married ladies.
So far as the work of young ladies, there
has been no euch word as "woik" in their
vocabulary since the memorable days of '76.
How do they occupy their time? They
are generally on the stroll, to 6ee if they can
not find some young buck who has plenty
of the "needful," not for one who will
make ihem the bearer of wood and the draw
er of water, although such a one may be
the choice of their heart. Now, don't un
derstand me as censuring the marrying for
conveniences, for such has become '.he cus
tom of the young ladies of thie country1, and
custom makes law. Why do I say it has
become custom? Because, during the year
1865, in the town of P'ulaski, at one of the
most respectable families of that place, there
happened to be a collection of young ladies,
the elite of town, and during the course of
the coi versation the subject of mairyint.
came up, and each and every on sid: "No
difference how this war may terminate, they
would never marry any one for whom they
would have to work' This does not look
like they intend to work, or even do their
part as a portion of the family. It seems
to be the opinion of some men and all wo
man, that mart should be a foot-ball of wo
man, and be kicked and rolled around to
6uit her covenience. Such is not the case.
Both man and women were made to perform
their part in creation, and it is as much the
duty of woman to do her part as it is man's
to do hi-.
How many married or unmarried of the
so cslled first class of society, can you get
to acknowledge that they ever worked any
in life? Why, sinfB-ick" must live in
the back-woods not to m'ow that it is a dis
ijtace for a lady to work in this fast age 1
He, ''B' ick," has greatly insulted the ladies
of this portion of country by publishing to
the world that they have to work. If
"Biick" is a younrnn or an "old bach,"
he had better j yhi a lines,' if he vpr
expeots to ca- unless he has plenty of
"L.ynnville, March 27, 1866.
From the "Washington Spectator.
Chapter of Contradictions.
The wise man tells us "there is nothing
new Under the sun." But if there is nothing
absolutely new, there are certainly some
things remarkably strange things we sup
pose, which are to be seen only once in a
life-time. Not a few examples of this sort
are now exhibited in the events of the day
and in the circumstances by which we are
surrounded. Let ua proceed to enumerate
some of them: -
1. We have waged a sanguinary war for
four years to keep the Southern States in
the Union; and now that the war is over
we proclaim that they are out of the Union
and look about fur modes of restoration and
reconstruction!" We have consequently
sacrificed three billions of dollars and half a
million of human beings for nought!
2. We proclaim that we have conquered
the South, but, alas! it seems the Suth has
conquered us. They have, at least, achiev
ed their purpose, while ours has failed and
3. We have proclaimed that the doctrine
of secession was false in theory and impos
sible in practice. But what do we behold?
We see this very doctrine fulfilled, accomp
lished, demonstrated. it is no longer an
abstraction, a myth, but an "accomplished
4. We proclaim Tennessee out of the
Union, and lhat 6he has foifeited all light
to reptesentation in the councils of the ra
tion. Yet we behold one of her citizens
filling the Executive chirand wielding the
scepir of uthority over the entire country !
5. We deny the Representative of Ten
nessee a beat in the Senate. But e behold
the same individual domiciled in the White
IL ure, and his wife doing the hoa rs of
r-o n ion to ih ? nti n'a gua(!
6- W profess to love the Union, and
prid i-urlvrb upon the sacrifice w have
jtd- in i a re nlf, umi jet we throw every
ookAcJ ia iho wiy ox ii ooaif iute rtto;-
t on and permanent-establishment!
7.- We procl ira eleven States out of t!.e
Union; and yet when we wculd amend ihe
Constitution we rail upon these very States
to eay yea or nay, and we count th;ir votes
as if they were integral pans and co-equal
members of the Confederacy !
8. We proclaim the doctrine that tasa'.ion
without representation is tyranny and des
potism, even justifying revolutionary resis
tance; and yet we practice the very tyranny
thus repudiated by imposing taxes upon the
people of this Disuict!
9. We profess to believe that the majori
ty should rule, and that the will of the peo
ple should rule, and that th people is th
supreme law; yet we contradict that belief
by forcing negro suffrage upon a people
who have unanimously voted ntjfiinst it!
10. We profeps to be actuated by the
great principles of riht and justice in leg
islating d3y after day and week after week
upon a single topic, and yet continually do
violence to those principles upon alruoEt
every other subject! 1
11. We denounce disunionists.as rebels
and traitors; and yet we are guilty ourselves
of disunion in rejecting all overtures for a
prompt and constitutional amendment.
12. We proclaiai that the elective fran
chise is an essential right of manhood,
black or white, and yet we deny that essen
tial right to foreigners for several years at
13. We proclaim that the privilege of
voting for those who mke our lawB is es
sential to self-protection; and yet we deny
that privilege to the citizens of this district
and to women throughout the country !
14. We refuse to concede the elective
franchise to tho negro in the States where
it would be a reality, and yet we grant it to
him in this district, where it is a farce and
These are a few of the inconsistencies and
contradictions of the day. Others could be
added, but the list is long enough for one
reading. We let it go as chapter the first.
Never buy anything of tha man who
doesn't advertise. He sella so little that
he has to sell dear. "
Patrick Henry. This eminent Virgin
ian left in his will the following important
"I have now disposed of all my property
to my family; there is one thing more I
wish I could leave them, and that ia, the
Christian religion. If thev had that, and I
had not given them one shilling, they
would be rich; and if they had not that, and
I had given them all the world, they would
NEW ADVERTISES! NTS,
The Splendid Trotting Horse,
"1 TTILL stand the present season, which commenc-
cd 1st of March and will end l't of Ju!y, at the
Stablo David Maxwel', on Pigeon-roost creek, 5
miles north of Pulaski, at J25 the season. Mures
from a distance grain-fed at $1.25 per week il de
sired. All mares not proving in foul will be enti
tled to the next season or Beaton gratis.
Columbus was bred in Frank in county, Ohio, and
combines the bloood of the best road and trotting
horres in America; in a beautiful dapple brown, 15
hands and 8 inches high, black lepra, mane and tail.
He combines muscle, bone and tendon to an extra
ordinary degree can walk a mile in 10 minutes and
tt the same in 8, and is perfectly kind ki harness
or under the paddle. A premium was awarded him
a the finect Bullion at the Ohio State Fair in 1S53.
Every care exercised but no liability incurred for
any accident that may occur.
Columbus was eired by Bellfonner; Bollfounder
was bred on Long Island by T T Kissman, Enq ., of
N Y, and was got by imported Eellff.under 2d. he
by Bellfounder 1st, of EnsrUnd, the best trotting
horse of hU day. Bellfounder's di ra was Lady Al
port, .he by Mainbnrnohe by imported Mebsenger.
Eellfovmder's dam was Velocity, by Haphazard, by
Sir Peter, out of Ml Henry, by English Eclipse.
Lady Alport's d&ra wa Tippo baib, he by imported
Messenger. Bellfounder was never thoroughly
trained, bat he trotted a mile over the Harlem
coursoio 2 minutes and 4.8 seconds, but the breeder
not being ambitious to pursue his training, not be
ing :. sportsman bnt a merchant, waa prevailed up
on by friends of the horse to withdraw him from
april 6-tf - Fbank ilAXWKii.; &Co.,
' Athens, Ala., February 23th, 1S6?.
Dux Sir: Columbus came out of a thorough
bred race mare. His stock s-sll very high here the
oldest 4 years past. Many of them can trot a mile
in 8 minutesr $1500.00 has been refused for one a
mare. I sold one for f&OO.Oo. and have one now
that t "i000,00 could not buy. Indeed many of them
have been sold for from three to six hundred dollar;
and chey stand higher here now than they ever did
before. Keepectfully. L. P, Footb.
Estrays Lawrence County.
IAKEN up by Joseph H Stray horn living in the
. 4th civil district, one dark baj Mare 12 vears old,
14 hands high, left hind foot white, taken up a
bout, the 11th day of February last, apprised at 20.
Also ly ElUha Martin living in 4th civil district,
one yellow Mare about the lt of February last, 18
or 14 years old. thin in order, shou before, white
spots on each side of the neck, some white In the
forehead, long back and straight ramp, branded on
left side with M. A., apprised at $60.
april -8t S. BUSBY, Ranger L. C.
VALUABLE LANDS FOE
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancery court at
PnUski. in the can-e of Geo. ower. adm'r. of
Jno Bass, dee'd.- others, vs. Edward Napier and
wife and other,.I will on
"Wednesday the 2d day of Hay next,
sell to the highest biddjr on thu premises, near the
Buthanv church, a tract f about J80 acres of Lund,
belocuing to the estate of Maj John Bass, dee'd, ana
known as the Put vianco tract, lying cn the n- rth
pile of the Eikton anl Fayettevjiie road, on both
side of Indian creek, and about one mile from Ben
ton's mill. The moat of the la-d is cleared and in
culavation, and lies well. It will be divided and
Sold in Four Tracts.
The location of l Lis land, (be.ng in a good neigh
borhood, and ucur one f the bc-t School in Giles
county ( Bchany High School, for Males Female ),
rendurs it a va'iUnblu and dceirablf place fr lamiiy
residences. Capt Bowers or J ill McCallam, who
live near the 1-nds, will show the same to persons
Teevw 2J0 cart on each tract ard the balance cn
A Credit cf 8, 12, 13, 24 & SS iloaths
Aloa6 thA2jnfitin:eand place, jos. c.E, the
lii-TII ANV tllli, CJi LoT,
ccntiiinir.inj Vy acrsa.
Now with good ta.unty rt.-qu.ro i i r urvhastrs
c tv OJZZ.
' pr2 i,-ti
A. CcX, C SI
SALE OF LANE.
PURSUANT to a decree of tho Chancery CVurt at
Pt-.ltieki. in the Cunte of Xeill MoCailu'm adm'r.,
vs. W J A Eowe and others, I iil cn
eT to the highest bidder, cx the psevI'es a Tract
ot'abo;it S7 acrei'o: land beloninz' to the estate cf
Eieuzer Eowe, dei-'J, situated on this wtiters ci In
dian creek, one mile irom Bethany Church St.-b"jl
adjoining the lands cr' V M Ste'.en-on, Miles
Eowe and others. Terms i50 cah balance cn a
Creait of 6, 13 aul IS 31inlh
with interett. JTotea viih good eccrity will bo re
quired and a lien rctiiincd on thj laad. Sale to
commence at 10 o'clock a in.
hi ril 2-td A Cox. e rn
PUEUANT to a decree cf the CLaccery crrrt at
Pniaaki in the cause of W M Stevenson adin'r.,
v.. Eus-ell Tucker and wife and others, 1 will oil
Ibusday, the Sd day of May next
sell to the highest bidder cn ths premises, cn a cred
it of 8 und 12 months wiih inte:ct the remainder cf
Til 11 TRACT OP 111 ACitfcS
of land, after laying off the widow's donor, belong
i;;g to theetute of James Dyer, dee'd., t-ituated on
Bradsaw'a creek, adjoining tbe lands of S tl Tacker.
V Monerief uiid otb.r, und being about two mi'es
eust of Bunker Hill. Giles conntr. Notes with trnnA
tecur ty will be required of the Purchaser and a lien I
regained on the land.
april 2-td A Cox, c m
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chnncery court at
Pulaski in the ause cf Wells a MLaurine and
others vs. W H Pentecost and others, I will on
Thursday the Sd day of Hay next,
sell to the highest bidder on the i remises, on a cred
it of 6 and 12 months with interest, atract of about
198 ACKJJS OF JLA.V1),
in the 20th civil district of Giles county, on Bmd
shaw's creek, belonging to W H Pentecost, being
the samo on which he now resides, adjoining the
lands of W H Wells, Da"id Russell and others.
Sold free from redemption. Sal - to commence at
1 o'clock p in; Notes with good security will be re
quired of the purchaser and a lien retui'ned.
april 2-td A Cox, c m.
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancery court at
Pulaski in the causo of Geo W Chillders vs. D
M Iliggins and others, I will, on
Friday the 4th day of May next,
sell to the highest bidder on the premises, on a credit
of 8, 12 and IS month) with inteiest, the tract of
175 ACIIIIS OF I,AN'U
belonging to David M and Robert S Iliggins, situa
ted in the 1st civil district of Giles county, on the
waters of Kelly's creek, adjoining the lands of A R
Garrison, W E'Eddina and others. Sold free from
the equity of redempt on.
Notes with good security will be required of the
purchaser and a lien retained.
april 2-td A Cox. c ra.
PURSUANT to a decree of tho Chancery court at
Pulaski in the cause of L B liiokoiau vs. Jesse D
Hickman and others, 1 will on
Tuesday the Sth day of Hay next,
sell to the highest bidder in the town of Lynnville,
on a credit of 1 and 2 years with interest, the
Tit ACT OF 11 ACKLS,
belonging to the estate of Howard C Sands dee'd,
situated in the 15th civil district of Giles county, on
the waters of Lvnn crek, adjoining tho lands of the
heirs of Jes.-e Kf Hickman, Amos Grigsby, James W
Braden and Thomas Wilcox.
Notes with good security required of the purcha
ser and a lien retail ed.
april 2-td Cox, c m.
HOUSE & LOT IN LYNNVILLE
PURSUANT to a decree of tho Chancery court at
I'ulatki in the cause of T M Gordon and others
vs. Duniel Kosier, I will, on
Tuesday the Sth day of May nert,
sell to the highest bidder :n the town of Lynnvil'e,
on a credit ot 6 and 12 months with interest,
A HOUSE & LOT IN JYNNYILXE
belonging to D. Kosier, adj..inii g tho li.n-8 of T T
McLaurine, Jeioe Fry and others, and being the same
now occupied by W J Strickland.
Sold free from redemption. Notes ith good se
curity wil be required of tho purcliMcer and a lien
twined. fapril 2-'d A Cox, c m.
LAND FOE SALE.
PURSUANT to a decree of tho Chancery court at
Pulaf-ki in the cause of Robert Moore and James
Sands vs. Thomas W It Cannon and others, I will,
On Tuesday the Sth day of May, 1S68,
ell to the hi hest Bdder, on the premises, a Tract
of 145 acrei of Land'oalongine to John Evan, situ
ated aoout one mile north of Lynnville on the turn
pike road, and upon which A T McQigg now resid.s
adjoining the lai ds ol F T McLanriae", Simeon Can
non, Henry Evans and others. 'The tract l?us on it a
BRICK DWEL1 ING HOUSE,
cut houses. &c, and is well watered and timbered.
Tebui: Credit of 6. 12 and IS raontha with inter
est. Sold free from redemption Notes with good
eenrity required ot the purchaser and a lien reuined.
Srle at 2 o'clock, p m.
april 2-td A Cox, c m.
jSTear Lynnville, Term.
PUB SUA NT to a decree- of the Chancery conrt at
Pulaski, in the cause of K 11 Laird vs. F X ilc
Lanrine and others, 1 will,
On Tuesday the Sth day of Hay, 1863.
ell to the highest bidder, on tho premieex. one-half
miie north of Lynnvilla a Tract of about 459 acres -f
Land belonging to F T ilcLanrine, situated north of
and adjoining the town of Lynnville, being theame
on which said McLaurine now resides, known as the
"Laird Place." There is an excellent
Brick Dwelling House
on the lace, with oat-houses, stable Ac. About
ha!J!he land is cleared, the balance well timbered,
arC a farm is well adapted to the growth of cotton
or the raising of stock.
Terms: Credit of 0 al 12 Hcnthi
with interest. Notes with good security will be r.v
quired of the purchaser and a lien retajned. Cold
free from redemption. Sale at 1 2 o'clock, m.
april 2-td A Cox cam.
LAND AND STEAM SAW-MILL
PURSUANT to a decree of ihs Chancery court at,
Pulattki ia the cutis of Wra Fry vs. Jame O
Mitchell and others, I will,
On Wednesday the 8th day of Hay, 1833
sell to the highet bidder, on the premises, on a cred
st of 1, 2 and C y ar wit'u interest,
A 'iact ol 329 A-re
of land, belonging to the eKtate of Andrew Mitchell
dee'd, being the tamt on which b" reidd al the
time of bisJea h-sitnated 4 miles north ot Lynnville
on the Turnpike foad. There is a large, comuiodiou
frame Dwelling Home
on the place, with out-bor.se &c, and p'enty of
water. Soid free from redemption. - Notes with
go"d security be required ot pnrehaser and lien
retained. Also at thfetamo time and place, and cn
the same term-, a
Steam Saw & Grist Mill
known Mitthe.i's Mill
arril 3- d A Cox, c ta.
LAiVD roil SALE.
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chf ncery court at
Pulaski in the caused Jsme M Johnson wife
vs. James L fLUid r-d othtrs. I will, cn
Thnrsday the lCti cf Hay, 1S23,
acll to the highest bidder, or. the prenii-c,cn a credit
ot ti, 1 2, 13 aid nioiii- w.tu iauc:, ia
T'. t ol about CO Aciei
of land, belocgine to thse- tarocf Hrrev A Thirp
soii dec td .ltca'l '.n E ,b-rt n' F..rk o' E.e'a
land c eek r-r fc.k L.cV' rburh ad.ir.ir.g rli
luTii- (S. Khiel i, llctry J vV.ker nc. o r.ere.
frea :r m rtxl.-sr-rt'i'-n. N te rh pyod e
c..,;."v w vc TtcM:i.d . the pt r L r i u J.u
jv--oi. li. to Cji.ii-j t 2 c.V; ""-k. r. rz.
ixiu i-td ACx, cm.
NEW ADVERTISES!' NTSf
50 ACHES OF liAND
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chatcery cctrt it
Pulaski, in thecanse of Martin Fry, Tioatea, .
A A Diukert.on find others, I will, ...
On Thursday the ICth of.Hay.lSG3,
sell to the b-.zhest bidder, cn the premise, oa A
credit et'd. li and l! months, with interest, a Trt
cf 5') at rer f land, belorgiri to Jams Ham, known
aa the EsM'.mr.iv tract, fir.ia-.cl a hslf-rr.iia Fast of
the LynnvUleLHtx.t. adloiniarr tho lard cf JohnP
Ecyd. John R White, decaaf fcu. and ethtrt. Tti
place lies well r.nd i
Sold free from redemption. - If otes wltb 03 se
curity will be required and a liea retained. Sale at
11 o'clock, am. - . ' . ;
april -td A Cox. C ra..
7G ACHES OF fiAftD
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancery cenrt at
Pulaski ia the cause of Wm J Hay, adm'r.,
Jehu "C Grim and others. 1 wul, en ,
. Friday the 11th. of May, 1SS3,
sell to the highest bidder, cn the pretai8a, a Tract
of T5 acres of Lund, balonging to the estate of Joha
S GrUlis, dee'd- fciuiated in the 17th civil district of
Giles county, adjoining the land of JJavia mil,
Elizabeth Jones. Kichard Wilkes and others. Per
sons desiring further information can call al ihe
place or upon Dr. Hays near Cornersvilio.
Tsaxs: $ 100 cash, and tha balance on a
Credit of 6, 12, IS & 24 Monthi, wita
interest Note with goo 1 security required and a
lien retained. Sale at IS o'clock, m.
april 2-td A Cox, cam.
Land For gale.
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancery court at
Pulaski in the caur of Jesse B Beaver vs. W 8
Judkics, 1 will, on
Saturday, 12th day of May next,
sell to the highest bidder at the court house In Fa
laski, On a Credit of 12 Month, with interest,
a tract of about 103 acre of land belortgine to W 8
Judkins. being the same purchased by him from
Jesso R Beaver adjoining the land of Ge rje Ev
erly. John Anthonv and other--sold free from re
demption. Note with security required and hen
retained. april 4 td A. COX, o.
HOUSE AND LOT IN PULASKI
PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancery oonrt at
Pulaski in the cans of Geo M Brownlow,
adm'r. . B W Knight, 1 will, on
Satuiday, 12tb day of May next,
sell to the highest bidder at the eourt honse doar ia
the honse and lot (No. 51) in the town of Pulaakf,
be'onging to B W Knight, and upon which he now
Besides. april 2-td A. COX, 0. K.
GOSDON'S LIVEEY STABLE
PURSUANT o a decree of the Chancery conrt at
Palaeki. in the cause of Sam'l Cox, tor the use
of, c, vs. Eliza Gordon and others, I will sell oa
Saturday 12th of May Next '
at the court house in Pulaski, the Livery Stable aad
Four Town Lots(Nos. 182, 183, 184, 185,) ia Pula
ki, opposite the C.mbenaud Church known aa
Posey Gordon' Livery Stable. The lot will be old
separately or togither as may bo deemed beat.
TERMS Credit 6, 18 and 18 months,
with interest. Note with security required and a
april 4-td A. COX, o. u.
VALUABLE TOWN LOTS
F"or Sale- . . . -
PURSUANT to adecree of the Chancery court at
Pulanki in the cause cf Carter, Thomas, Hough
end others, vs. W. T. Well and other. I will
Ot Saturday 12th day of May nett -sell
to the highekt bidder, at the court house, th
Tov n LotM in Tulu-ki (part of lo'.a No. 82 and 85)
upon which Jtrs. Moeiy's Hotel Htood, fronting rn
1st Mam ktreut, r.iut tea pub'.io square. The lota
will be eold together or divided aa may b deemed
best. - '
TERM3-Credit of 6, 12 and IS Month
with intcre&t. ITotes with security required, and a
lien retained. april 4-td A. COX, o. M.
It is sn old but true laying that
"MONEY SAVED IS MONEY MADE
and now you have a chance to save money.
Ward and Shapard
are just in laceipt of
.A. LARGE STOCK
of Staple and Fancy Dry Good for . -
SPRING AND SUMNEE,
Directly from the city of New York, bought at
Grreatly Reduced IPricos
and will bo
Sold as Low as tho Lowest.
PERSONS wishing to purchase will do well to call
and examino our stvck bvlor buying elsewhere.
We have In Store
Every Description of Dry Good,
Even description and price of
Ladies' Dress Goods,
Ivery atyle of Shirt,
FLOuNcnro, dsess teiziiuxgs,
Either, Wbll Goods, Hosiery,
A Largo Lot of Ladles' "Wr apple 5,
A large asd well alected ttock ef
CLOTHS AND CAESIM" TIES,
which we can tell very low,
a comrit atock, mad especially for til tr!,
HATS, BOOTS AMD SHOES.
Hardware aad Qseescw&ra,
axd aa esdlea varUty of
Notions and Other Gccis.
VTe a.Vcit n cxsminsli'n f otr tck by
frie :d-tni )-. nblic peTierally. 'fteline Pr.diU
' h wn rrr pi ve n ire BaM-fjcM' n in qripntlry . tsai.
i'.v j.'i -ei. Yctt wUi tod U at th-s h iUm In re
gard to pxict. trcarch 80, 184.