Newspaper Page Text
L.. W. McCOItD, Editor Pud rubliher.
Fibm in the right the Frinting Press should be,
The tyjrint'fl 1VC tbe.champior. of the free;
Faithful ana constant to its sacred trust
Calm in it utterance' id its judgments just; ' '
"Wise in i; touching; iucorrept and trong
To speed the right and to denouuee the wrong.
1 . . . ' ' - ... . - . -i 4
FRIDAY MORNING. NOV'R. 23; 1866.
The Educational Meeting Last. "Week, K
Pursuant to announcement, a veryJnteli
gent arid appreciative audience of ladies aqd;
"entlemeo assembled a the court bouse on:
Thursday night, 15tb inet., to hear speeches;
from gentlemen who hadi been, previously
invited to address the citizens pn, the sub-,
ject of education-and the erection of -a eoK
lege in Pulaski. . . . .;. '
On Motion, Hon. James McCiit.bf was
called to the Chair, and Calvis Jones and
R. R. Reed were requested to act as Secre-'
taries. "' '" ' ' . " '
Maj. Nath Adams Jthen addressed tbe
meeting in a lengthy speech, afterhis own
peculiarly characteristic and eloquent style,'
holding thY crowd epell boufid by the re'-'
bersal of many ' Interesting" and happy re
miniscences of old Wertemburg; its' rise
and progress,1 its honored teachers,1 1 his
school boy days, his companions who stud
ied and toiled with him over the clasics
within its time-honored walls some" of
whom had fallen amid the din of battle and
carnage others, distinguished statesmen,
and standing at the head of their profes
sions; all, in fact, were of usefulness, and
occupying exalted positions. in jtbe hearts
and affections of all who knew them. His
appropriate and well-timed classic allusions:
the story of AtalaVta. the race for her
hand; his iouches.'.of poetry, '.eloquence,
love, flowers and music, displayed his well
known fondness for literature, the classics,
the beautiful, soft, tender effusions of the
poet, the, soothing and persuasive words of
the orator,' the gentle guahings of love; tha
silent language that the Violet and the rose
speak; the soul-stirring", the soul-inspiring
strains of Orpheus.. His speech was truly
persuasive, and eloquent, and at intervals
was heartily applauded, by the audience. ;
. Evory word he spoke was a syren's note, -
.'To draw the careless hearer." . .
Then his closing appeal for aid in the prose
cution of. this all-important enterprise, was
such as to : arouse every one to a sense of
their duty'.to the interest of .the community
in which we live; to the interest of the ris
ing generation, who are immediately bene
fited by . it;,, to the interest of posterity, to
whom we will bequeath it. . . . !-.,...
J. C. Lester, Esq. .'followed in a speech
frought, with poetical and historical allu
sions, applicable to the subject; arguing tbe
advantages Accruing to, society, to christii
anity, by the prosecution of this important
work; closing with a beautiful eulogy upon
woman, inspired by the bright beaming
eyes of those who honored the occasion
with their presence. . . .Who civilizes,, refines
and christianizes society? Who allured
mankind from' his state of barbarism and
wrought upon him that pure and holy in
fluence that brought the world out of chaos
and moral darkness?
" 'Til Hymen brought his love's delighted hoar,
There dwelt bo joy in Eden's rosy bo er;
. ; t Tba world wtB sad, the garden was a -wild,
. And man, the hermit, sighed 'til woman sraiied."
.' . . - .;t .i
'Tia woman, the great lever of socity, that
has wrought upon the world 'ths blessing.
Without her aid and' smiles of encourage
ment no cause can prosper. ; But when
truly enlisted in the prosecution of an" ob
j ect, they know no such word as fail. Then
let woman's influence be brought to bear;
let her become inlisted in this cause, and
. ere another year passes 'away a beautiful
edifice, an 'istltution of learning, will rear
its proud form upon the site," where now
6tand those 'ruined wails.
" ' And ! last,' but not least of all, was' the
speach of Col. Solon E. Rosa; " He come
down to a more solid and matter-of-fact ar
gument the argument " of ' Greenbacks."
Tis money that we want. Talking Is good
enough'in i 13' place, but' it' takes money to
demolish mountains and fill up vallies.' It
takes money to build railroads," Atlantic
cables, churches and schools. , , He practi
cally demonstrated the fact that money con
tributed to the building of a college in Giles
county was the most profitable .investment
that can be made by, persons owning real
state in the county. Estimation the value
of real estate in the, county, at 2,000,000
immediately Jupon the establishment of a
flourishing school, that property is enhanc
ed in value at least ten per. cent., making
'.clear gain .of .$200,000.. ' He .'sighted in
stances of , the, counties of Jlau,ry, Wilson,
and Ru'iherford,- where such results had
l;een attained, and that in consequeuce of
the schools established at their county 6eats.
And. further, that the county saves $60,-
000 per annum that is now expended, in
.sending children to foreign" schools, and
would be benefitted by an influx of S 100,-
- ml " y
000 per annum. These ara the true re-
1 . r , , . j I -
suits; and' why will people :sUnd m their
'ojtq lightand longer delay to corae forwafd
'with their names, "subscribe liberally; and
put this project on foot and prosecute it to
completion?' It musi be done. - The salva
tion -of the county of Giles depends upon it.
Society demands it, Christianity needs it.
Let Jt be kept before the peoplj. ; Let every
one lend hid or her -nefgy to ehe atuinment
of J-liia good object,, and the rich old county
of Oilee will soon stand second best to none
in the State,: ir point of wealth, inteligence
and refinement." ,;
The meeting adjourned to the first Mon
day in December; - -
Universal Suffrage in Tennessee.
-. The sentiment demonstrrted by the ac
tion of the House yesterday, eays the Ban
ner, of the 20th, is too significant to dis
miss' with a passing notice. In the face of
Brownlow's partisan app'ealsjand Fletcher's
trickery, a bill merely granting negroes the
right of suffrage, ,and. not the"Yigbt to sit
on juries or hold office, .was, tabled on its
first reading with .symptoms of the most
intense antipathy and diffgust, by a vote of
39 to 29; It; must be remembered that
seven Conservatives voted against tabling
the bill on its first reading, out of courtesy
to little ; Tommy; Kerchival who effered it
and regard; for rprecedent, and that several
Radicals who are biiterlyppqsed to negro
suffrage, took tbe same course leaving a
clear margin , of t at least, fifty against any
measure whatever tending to admit the ne
gro to the ballot-box. , , :
Whatever may be the Radical idea as to
the enfranchisement of late "rebels," wool
is certain) but nominally quotable in the
Tennessee Legislature, , nor do we believe
that the policy of either party will tend to
increase its political value for some time to
corne. i -. . i '.
.Never before ia the history of -our legis?
Lit ion has a. bill: been tabled on its first
reading, and it may therefore be inferred
that no measure so distasteful in its nature,
nor so antagonistic to.lhe general sentiment
of our people, baa ever yet-been presented.
We regard the action of the House as final
as' the verdict of both Radicals and Con
servatives against? negro suffrage'. i -Nevertheless,
old Wines says that he will "wig
gle it up again' : Friends of the white
man's government watch !old Wines ha
says he'll 'wiggle it op again.'.!. . -. A,
: After-thinking over- the matter, w!e have
concluded to give Temmy'a. bill iafull, if
only Lo show the utter inconsistency., the
negrophilistsi ! U '..I t ! . ;w-
Whereas, By the Declaration-of Indepeo
dence we . bold , these truths to , be self-evident,
that all men are created equal, that
they are endowed by their' Creator with
certain1 inalienable rights," thai among these
are life'liberty,' and the pursuit of happi.
piness; and v . ;. .--
j , Whereas According to; our theory of a
republican form of government, and for the
more effectual preservation of the liberties
of the whole people, we believe that the only
true bulwark of eivil liberty now consists
in free thought, free speech, a free press,
universal suffrage, and universal amnesty;
Whereas,- In the State of Tennessee there
is not now one armed or hostile, soldier to
the, Government of tbe United States, or tbe
State of Tennessee, but that the'people there
of have quietly yielded obedience to all the
laws of the same," and have become peace
able, law-abiding citizens; therefore, ;.
Be it enacted iby tho General Assembly,
Section 1. That $very;raan of Color, and of
the age of twenty-one years, being a citizen
of the United States, and a citizen of tl e
county wherein be may offer hfs vote six
months previous to the day-o election,
shall be entitled to vote for members of tbe
General Assembly, and all. other civil offi
eers for , the State, county or district in
which he resides provided, however, that
this same shall not be so construed as to
entitle euh person or persons of color to
sit upon? juries, or to hold any office in the
Sec. 2. J3e Jt, further enacted. That. the
law now known as. the franchise law, pass
ed the 3d day oflUy, 1865; be, and' the
same-is hereby repealed, and all other laws
in conflict with this act are hereby repealed.
So, the negropholists grant Sambo the
right of suffrage, but permit him neither to
hold office nor to sit on a; jury.' And this
they call "impartial suffrage!" :
Thb Commercial'. Washington special
says it is. confidently; expected that , the
reconstruction , question will ,be amicably
settled earjy in the approaching session of
Congress. r, ..Negotiations for that, purpose
are in progress between the President and
the leading politicians of, all parties inj the
North and South. . . (. ,. ;
, The basis of settlement, will be uni versal
Suffrage and general amnesty. yThe Presi
dent partially accedes to this proposition,
but he insists upon constitutional grounds
that the question of suffrage properly be
longs to the respective States, and is so far
averse to any action of Congress upon that
subject, that. if assurances can be obtained
from Southern leaders of, the speedy adop
tion , of universal suffrage, the President
will waive . his objection. The proposed
basis of settlement contemplates the aban
donment of the Constitutional Amendment
as a condition to Southern representation,
' The Cotton- Caop. The; Columbia
Herald says: 1 We have very-good reason
to believe that in Maury county there never
was before raised in one year as much cot
ton as has been 'grown" this year- Some
large farmers may have raised mors in other
times but there never was a season whin
eo' many acres in the county were devoted
to cotton. Every farn3- in the- county al
most has a patch of cotton' on it: t.hia. year.
. , , .
As a happy result ;everybody th
now getting in a little money an
r ? u J , j
at farms ia
d the mer-:
chants are selling sroous ana iraae generally
ia brightening up; fhe depression in the
cotton market, however..' is disappointing
everybody Very saJly' "
The first convocation of th Presbyterian
Ge neral Assembly In the South'; we believe,
a:ecethe war closed, is ;ncw-m session t
I ' i
Washington, Nov. 19. The report that
Gen. Grant objected to the reinstatement of
Gen. Sweeney is absolutely false. Gen.
Grant desired Gen. Sweeney to be promot
ed to a higher grade than the one he-formerly
held in the regular army.
The statement made to-day by a number
of leading Representatives, men of the
Union and Democratic parlies, tends to con
firm the previous intimations that have
leaked .out from the recent consultation at
the White Housa, that the Presideat ia on
the verge of a coup d'etat that will gratify
his friends and bewilder his enemies..; It is
safe to conclude, at tbe very least, that there
is an earneet desire on both sides to settle
upon some feasible plan of securing harmo
nious action between Congress and the
Executive. - r J ... . . : y
: ,ilr. Chase's first interview with the
President was merely to give the latter
some opinion on ,; judicial matters. ij ; The
second interview was merely a friendly one,
and Judge Chase took occasion to advise
Mr. Johnson to depart from his present
policy and urge the Southern Legislatures
to. adopt tbe Constitutional Amendment as
a final settlement of present difficulties; tUt
in casa they objected, to the second and
third clauses of the Amendment, to compro
mise by substituting universal amnesty and
Not 'only has 'Judge- Chase urged this
course upon the President, hut so also have
several prominent' men of bis own party;
from both the North "anii the South? O. CI
Clay among the latter.' " Whether these
arguments and the facts !on which they are
based will' change the course of-the Presi
dent remains to be '.seen. hY -: 1 ! -' '
Mr. Johnson has indicated his purpose
relative ; to the amnesty suffrage plan, ' as
mentioned n Friday last.''' The gentlemen
who advocate the proposition represent tbat
the President has given them encourage-:
ment to expect that he will adopt their sug
gestions substantially, if not exactly in the
form' they advise. : - ' "-''- ! '' ; '
'.'Several' newspaper correspondents 'have
endeavored to create doubts of the extstance
of such a combination of leading men for
the purpose lof ' inducing the President to
accept the preposition and advise the South
ern people, as set forfb in my dispatch. In
order to put aPrest such doubts as exist I
will say from my o.wn knowledge that such
a combination does exist. A" number of
gentlemen co-operating in it have had inters
views with Mr. Johnson, and they have
been laboring in the matter for about a
month, visiting and corresponding with in
fluential men of both North and South;
.- Pork. Inquiries ar quite frequent after
pork. Farmers wish to know, what it will
bring sad buyers what it can be bad for
So far as we cau judge from- numerous in
quiries ten cents , wiil be the highest figures
it will bring.. Several Kentuckians have
been along lately offering to deliver live
pork at the. rate of 12 cents, but we have
heard , of po; sales . made at those figures,
The fact is, the good crops of com raised
tbe past season has increased the amount of
pork in this country(wonderfully. Besides
it doesn't take, anything like . the same
amount to do -the county that it did under
the old constitution. Columbia Herald. , . ,
Whrt Does it Mean? The Soutti'is at
this moment in the most profound quiet and"
repose! There is not a rebel in arms; there
ia not a Union soldier necessary to preserve
order in any part of the Southern States:
there absolutely is not a ripple left to show
where the great ship of the Confederacy
sunk and' sunk forever. Yet, at Radical
meetings, tbe proposition to march slaugh
tering, burning and confiscating columns
into this peaceful and unresisting country
is received with uproarious applause. In
the name of humanity, justice, civilization,
what does all this mean?--2?aft. Transcript.
Hon. Reverdy Joiissos has addressed a
note to tbe Memphis Chamber of Commerce,
reiterating the opinion, sometime since
given, tbat the cotton tax is unconstitution
al, and adding, ,"As to the question, it
seerxs to .me to be sq free of difficulty, when
it is well understood, that I 6hall have every
hope of bringing tbe Supreme Court to the
same conclusion if I argus it before them."
. The Police report of the Nash villa Union
and American of the, 21st, contains the fol
lowing: "Maggie Hughes and W. F. Hines, of
Giles county, were arrested for lewdness.
The parties were detected in an-gro hut in
Black, Centre, where they had retired for
the night,, but tie evidence did not go to
sustain the charge of open and notorious
lewdness, and they were discharged.
' "William Brews and' a' man' named
Woods, both from Gile3 county, were ar
rested for gaming in the house of Reuben
Hopkins, in Black Centre.' No' evidence
was adduced of any money being on the
board, and tbey were discharged. "'1
tThb Washington- Star, evening organ of
the President, referring' to recent inter
views between the Chiet Justice, General
Grant, the President and Cabinet, says that
the object was to "determine on a plan of
aacape from the dangers surrounding us
' The Rise axd Fall of Cotton. Tbe
fiactuatiohs of the colton-marketis'illustral.
ed by the remark of a'young lidy the other
day, .to; a cotton drummer, that she ?was
f'tifed.cf, lh cotton enterprise I have but
little, : and it rises and falls -with every
" Mr. Davis Prophecy.
In the month of January, i885,,-Mf7
Prentice, of the Louisville Journal, then on
a visit to his son at Richmond, had an in
terview 'With Mr. Davis, in tbe course of
which the letter expressed the opinion that
if the North continued the prosecution of
the war, it' would 'result most disastrously
to her in the end even if she conquered the
South. In a late. issue of the Journal, he
alludes to this interview, and in rererence
to, the opinion expressed by, Mrr Davis,
'We thought at the, time that Mr. Davis
was greatly . mistaken, and told him so.-
We still trust that we were correct in our
estimate of the character of his opinion, but
just now we can indulge no over, confidence
that we were. . -.' : . r ' .'
"The North may rest assured. that if the;
fight comes it will .be, to them, such a one.
as they have no account pf in either history
or tradition. ' We say to .the'jxepple of ahes
North that a very large proportion ,of them.
have continued to prosecute , the, war, and
tbe South, after .the bravest and most des
perate reeistence known in war's annals,
was conquerred. r. But now comes the
North's Vrials. , Now we are to, see the tests
of her internal, strength. -
..'If. i out of the dreadful war between the
North and tbe touch, a Northern civil war
arises; if Northern armies march, against
each other, vengeance before them, -and
blood and death and desert, behind them.
many Northern States will very soon weary
and sicken, of- the horrid work, and will
probably adopt, "secession "aa the-quickest
icujeuy, . iuji reiy ing ypon , tne . mignty
troubles and perils of the Federal Govern-
meni as a perieci security against coercion
Most likely the North western States will so
ou .nrBi, repuaiating, oi course their pro
portion of the public' debt.' arjd th us piling
higher the monstrous fin-jociaJ burden upon
the shoulders of. the remaining States.-.
These will have neither the will nor the a-
bility to bear up under the crushing weight,'
and so others will secede, and then others,
till the'whole north shall' be divided nn into
such 'poor" little " no n -debt paying,' Teeble,
ujocK.paiionHiiiies, as a citizen ot one oi me
Mexican States, or' of the' &uth American
republics, or of one of the petty, miserable
German principalities, might look upon in
contempt and scorn! Jeff.' Davis declara
tion to us, as to the consequences of the
war to the North, if prosecuted,' will be
ampiy vindicated, ana wnatever resentment
if any, he cherishes against the North, wil
be'abundantly satisfied."'' ' ' " '
The Frasohisb Law Declared Uncon
stitutional. ,Ve leam, verbailyj says the
Union and Ani&ican oi the 21st, that Judge
Cooper decided at Murfreesboro, on Satur
day last, that the franchise law is unconsti
tutional. r the opinion: was delivered ia tbe
mandamus case of Judge B..L. Ridley vs.
Sherbrook, the Commissioner of Registra
tion. " i- ; f.-. , : j
Wk learn, from the.'Tuscumbia Xorth
Alabamian' .that . his Honor,: Judge V.j B.
Wood has been prevented from holding the
term of ( Circuit Court, for Winston county,
Ala., which should, have., commenced on
last Monday, because of , a deliberate pur
pose, on the part, of, the Radicals pi :,that
county (of wbicbhe has" beea advsed to
take his life , should he . attempt to .hold
Court,, : . , r , .
v-i r-. Tennes&te Legislature 1 n I
: A'bill has' been introduced inthe Senata
disqualifying all persona from acting as ju
rors who are not voters under the Franchise
Iaw.'f; ;' ' ' -'
Mr. Nelson introduced a bill on the 20:h,
authorizing the County Court of any county
by a vote of two thirds1 of its'riumber, to
issue coupon bonds for any indebtedness' of
the county. Referred to the Judiciary Com
mittee. : ' : -':: ' ? :' ' ' lL ''
u' Mr. McFarland' introdaced a' bill bo
amending " section 4123 xf the Code as to;
extend the jurisdiction of Justices of. the ,
Peace in civil cases therein mentioned, to
all cases -and actions, regardless of
amount claimed,'exfcept;as to equity causes
J-6.W civil cau6esiexcept trials :of motions,
to be tried by a jury of five citizens, unless
the trial by jury be waived in . writing by
jury be woived in writing by lhe parties to
the suit Justices Ur Iwsva the same power
to' compel iattendance lo jurors aa how vest
ed in Circttit'Coarts.-' --' ; t -.a
' Mr! Carrigan' fntfodaoed a bill taxing
marriage'lieenseai five- dollars for the benefit
of the Common School Fund. ' 1
-: : : . : :; .-. I
Tllfe Partnership hereto! ore existing between J B.
S' acy. S, A. Gordon and Ja. M, MorrU has been
this day dicsolved by mutual consent; A. Gordon
havipjrsold aVl hi intareut ia said bu-rinesa to John
K.Johnson -the business in future to bts conducted
under the firm "am and atyleof Stacy, Mortis &Co
who will be found at the old utand, on the East side
of the public square, where thy will be rdoaiod to
nee all their Iriends and the j?ubhoenerniy.
. . - -. -,J jas.'m. "mok'uis,
S. A. GORDON,
Nov. 2-8t. JNO.'E. JOHNSON.
' visroTicEL" ; J'i
TTIS. iasol vency of Geo. W. .Pitu' estate haTing
been iuezeU:d, Mid Bill filed fn the Chancery
court at Puiaaki tosttlothe rae, .Notice inhere by
given to all peronj( having claim asraiaot aaid e
tate to file the same with the nnderitrned, derV
master f aid court, on or Wfortb le jnonday in
March, lt37, for pro rat payment; and all ptraon
'are enjoined by decree of tjaidrarurfc from proaecs
tinuf any &t law aguinst the fdecnietrator of
aaid estate'.' ' . ' '' "" .' "'' " 7
- -. -J.OV. J-2n ii . - A' C0cm,;
f5f Don't forget 'that we have ' splendid JOB
i E in oounttia iTh onx .jr estab
i i - Vi ... Vi .. rM V, :..js ti tn rn t u n a r' . t inK .
I CAI1 Us joD an' wure a mo ouas. .. iinng oa y ocr i
I Crd, baa 1-bil W circulars, et-v . r
! tJbUHl 1. - " m-. - . " I . " J
. liand Jgale. i
lursuunt to a decree of . the Chuvtcery Ccu t at Iu
laski, Tenn., in the cats re of John Ral?ton etui.
vm, Vi m. cto and otsers, i wijj, -
On Holiday, 17th of Dsceuilier, 18G8,"
sell to the highest bidder on th premises, a tract
f , i . - i . i i i .i i
oi zou acres oi aesiraoio iana, cescrioea in me pieau
inps, sittiated in Giles county, adjoinlcsr the lands
oi Win S Harwell, Chai-lcs Lcathermun et al. "
Credit of 8, 12 and 24 months with interest,
Notes- with good secuiity will bo required, and lien
Nov 23. A. COX, c. m.
TlTJliSUANT to a decree of the Chancerv Court at
X. Pjilaslti, Term.,- in -the -cause of Wm. Arrow
sp;Uv, aaffijr. ys Louisa J . y cbb. et al., I will, s
Wednesday tbe 19ih of December, 1866,
sell to the highest bidder on the premises, the tract
of about S6 acres described in the plead: ess. situa
ted in Lincoln c&unty, on Short's creek, adjoining
tne lanas oi vv m. um, uvcrton Kennedy , Joim liry
ant and others; bcingr the same conveyed from Sam
uel C. llean to F. G. Webb, by deed dated Sept'r.
24, 1S03, and registered in the Register's Office of
.Lincoln county, Hook, v., page 103.
Sold on acredit of 12 months with interest,
Bond and good security required of the purchaser,
and a lien returned on tne land.
NoyJ23. r A. COX, o. if
"PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancery court at
-L rulaAki in tne cause oi I . ii. tzell una A. J
McKimmin vs. Colmore B. Suttr n, 1 will sell on
Friday, the 21st of December, 1S66,
on the premises, two tracts of land, mentioned in
the pleaduigs, situated irv the Oth,ci il district of
mi counivT a iraasnaw a creeit,.iijOtaingr the
lands of John Holly, Wm. S. Harwell. A. S. Young
and others; being the same upon which defendant
resided and cultivated previous to leaving the coun
try one tract known as the Dick Suttle ulace. and
the other as tbe Huff place, and contains together
aooui nw acres.
Sold on a credit of bii mo'utha with interest from
day of sale.
Notes with good security required ol purchaser
ana a lien retained.
Nov 23 A. COX, o a m
Mouse r&.Iot for Salc
pimSUATff to "a decree ofthe Chancery Vonrtat
j. x uiawsi, in tne causes oi wm. l inkcrton v
Mary Flippin and others, 1 will, on
Saturday, 22d day of December, 1868,
sell to the highest bidder, at the court house door
in 1 ulaoki, the House and Lot described in the
pleadings, adjoininar .WnivGaraer; 'Creed Flippin a
James Bunch, 'belonging- to the estate of Joseph
xiippiu, dec d,
To be sold on acredit of 6, 12, 13 and 24 months
with interest. Notes and good security will be re
quired ot purchasers and a hen retained.
LAND FOR SALE.
"PURSUANT to a decree of the chancery conrt at
jl I'uiasKi, in the cause or iavid G laman vs
Elva Inman and others, I will, on
Monday the 24th day of December, 1866
sell to the highost ladder on the premises, a tract of
acres, described in the pleadings, belonging to
the estate of Joseph C. Inman, dee'd., adjoining the
lands 01 J oh 11 i helps on the (south and li. Jr. Carter
on the north; and the same purchased by the said
Inman from James Kjttenburry.
"PURSUANT to a decree of the Chancery Court at
J. rulasKi, lenn., in the cause ot James McCallnm
for use of &c, vs. James R. Bunch, J2. V. Lunsfurd
and others, I will, on
Monday, the 24th day of December, 1866,
sell to the highest bidder on the pTemiscs, atthe old
Blacksmith Shop at Peter Martin's, 4 miles north of
Pulaski on th . 1 urnpike road, the tract of land on
which said hop is situated, belonging to E V Lnns
ford and J U Bunch, and upon which said Lunsford
now resides, containing 26 acres and 142 pole. Sa.e
at 11 o clock, a. m. free from redemption.
Sold on a credit of eight months with interest.
Note and security required, and lien retained.
Nov 23 A COX, c m
In the County Court of Gile County.
... .BIT;!, TO SEI.L JLAJSD.j . i .
Zafer S. Compton, adm'r. of Robert Guthrie, Hen'r
dee'd., and wile Cynthia Compton, complainants,
Jar.e C Guthrie, and the heirs of John Guthrie
of Francis Guthrie of Robert Guthrie, jr. of
Thcophilus Guthrie -ot Andrew Guthrie, and of
Samuel Guthrie all heirs at law of Eobert Guth
rie, een'r., dee'd. late of Giles county, Tennessee,
tlefcndatiti. ' ? 5 ' J f
IT appearing to the satisfaction of the Clerk by
affidavit, that the names and residence of the de
fendants the heirs of John Guthrie dee'd. the
heirs of Francis Guthrie, dee'd- the heirs of
t obert Guthrie jr,. dee'd., (except Amunda Frank
lin,) the heirs of Theopilus Guthrie, dee'd. tho
heirs of Andrew Guthrie, dee'd. and the heirs of
Si muel Guthrie dee'd., are unknown, so that the
ordinary proces of this court cannot be served on
them; It is therefore ordered that publication be
made for four consecutive weeks in the "Pulaski
Citizen," a newspaper published in Pulaski, in the
State of Tennessee, requiring said unknown parties,
and classes of heirs, o be and appear at the term of
of the County CouKor'Gilen townty to be held at the
court house of said county, in Pulaski, in the State
of Tennessee, on the first Monday in January net,
and answer, plead or demur to complainant's Bill,
or the same will be taken for confessed as to them
and set for hearing ex parte.
Nov. 23-4t E. W. ROSE, clerk.
' ,4 ft f r t '. fi 5 t t y
STORE" 'LOTS TOR' SALE.
tion,oa the premises, two Building Lots being
the south half of the lot No. 1 on the plan of Pulaski,
on a credit of 6 12 months with interest.
John C. Brows,
Nofl6-2t " - T-i r,. f'.j Trustees
John II. Griggs vs. Colmore B. Sutton.
IN the above cause it appearing from tho affida
vit's filed by the complainant, that the defend-'
ant; ColmarctB;. Put?n, ha removed himself with
out the fimits ot th e State of ' Tennessee, or no ab
scond or conceals himself that the the ordinary
process of law cannot bo served on him, It is there
fore ordered that publication be made for four suc
cessive weeks in tbe Pulaski "Citizen," notifying
the said Colmore B. Sutton to appear before Hardin
Griggs, a Justice of the Peace in Giles county. Tenn.,
on the 22d day of i)ct;uiUjr. laoc), to -rwer then
and there the said attachment as the law directs, or
the same will be taken for confessed as to him, and
set for hearing cx-parte.
Nichola J. Hollcy vs. Colmore B. Suttcn. ?
In this cause it appearing from affidavit that th
dofendaut hat r.smovud lumnftlf witUoir therrimit
of the State of TcuncsAoe, oro abronds or cohceala
himself that the ordinary prooe of law c-nnot be
servei on him, it U therefore ordered that publica
tion be made for four successive weeks in the Pulas
ki Citizen, notifying the said Colmore B. Sutton to
appear before Hardin Griggs, a Justice of the Peaca
in Gile county, Tenn., tu the 2id day of Dcflmber,
1S68, then ancf tlcr to answer the said attachment
a tho law directs, or thefc:na will be taken for con -fcsoed
and set for hearlug ex-parte.
John C. Young vs. Colmor B. Sutton.
In this cause it appearintrffrom affidavit that the
defendant has removed without the limit of Tenn
essee, or so absconds or conoeala himm-lf thattho or
dinary proces of law cannot be served on him, it is
thnnf&9-lirtiV.idAiSwil$ for font
successive weeks In the I 'uTaski Citu-. n notifying t he
aid Futton to appear bbforj Hardin Griggs, a J u
tice of the Peace in Giles county, Tenn; u,ibn and
tbure answet the aaid attaehment the law directs,
or it will be takaa fir esafts'wed hard ex parta.
Nov 21-lt 11 A RDIN GK1 GG6, J . P.
IN pursuance of the last Will and Testament cf
William F Abernathr dee'd., I will,
On the 8th day of December, 1866, -
sell to the highest bidder, on- tho promises, at tho
late reMdence ol the iesrtor,tua iractoi scouuw
acres of Land, of which ticdicdjeired and possessed,
situated m the 18tb rltil distTktfrC Gilecognty. oa
the watars df Big creek, adjoimriar the TaCd Of r. U
Abernatby on the nortli, J A aimer ana uiies
Rey nolds on the east. J E Abernathr en the south,-
and Jihn CjAliernalhy o the west., Tha tract i
wen improved, iir gooa conauion dus obh
100 acres of cleared land and good building, barn, .
fec, is well vatered and finely timbered. The soil
is very fcrtileVatld Is1 well adapted to raising cotton.
And as to liie-siae ol l he tract there are outicw wo
ter in the country. 'The land will be sold oa a credit
of 1, S and 8 years with interest, alien being retain
ed. For further information apply to the. under
signed residing near tho premises. , - ;
No v 1 0- td Executor.
At FABM-FOIl SALE,
rpiIZ undersigned potoees tosellfhiB iTract of 650
X acres ot i-jirul lying between one, and three miles
of Pulaski, on which is abont 200 acres of cleared land
the balance well timbered. The tract affords sev
eral settlement, and has on ft 8 or 10 never failing
springs, and will be sold together or in lots to tuifc
purchasers, li not sola together in a srort time,
the timbered lands will be sold in lota of from 10 to
50 acres ifdeii red i""" Terms reasoaablc. -."Apply to
the undersigned at Pulaski. -
SALE OF LAIID. ,
BY virtue of an order of tho Probate court of tho
county Limestone, State of Alabama. I will ex
pose to public salo at the court house in Athens,m
the 2nd Konday in December next
thedanda of William Brown, dee'd., lying in Ala
bama about twelve hundred acres, more or cs
eieht Imndred acresutubiwet, to dower the remain-
. . . a i - . 1 1 . - 1 L 3 . T ..I V
UCt , 1 'v 1 ' ' Pi " ' " 1 ' v v ... . . ...
tract will be divided into small lots to suit purcha-
C. .. V. t it 1 aa inttfltA li .1 ,t will fwt rhnVAVAfl.
AvCDIWLlig V9 pain VJJd w, C-tvw vnii nm jwimuv
fronuthS whole salcr. Usual security required and
a lien retaine 1 on iholand to pay pnwsliaue money.
r , WM. II. WALKER, admr.
nov9-td ' of Wm. Brown, docM.
. s-. i j -.-, .,... :n n.,,;.a,i
Trr LAND FOE. SALE... .
BTirtse of Deed cf Trust made to rqa by TLoa.
T Harwell on the SHstday cf July. 1865,1 will
proceed to sell to tho highest bidder,1 at the court
house door in, the town of Pnlaskij en . r
Monday the 10th "da j of December next,
ft tract l-id-innd-b lQtli eiyll
districtof Gilos county, .and on which the said Thos.
P. Harwell now .resides coptaining by estimation
170 acres, bounded aa follow;1 ()n the north by tho
lands ot N, Maury and C B Sutton, on the west by
the lands of Mrs. A Harwell, and on the south and
eastby thelands of Wm A Abernathy.
Terms of sale cash. Sold to close np said deed
of trust to me execu'ed in favor of Samuel Shcrrell,
James M Jones and other. - - .
nbv9-td ' " SAM DEL SIIEURILL, Trustee
nAKIZN up by the subscriber about the 10th day
JL of October in district No 10, Two- Colts; both 1
year ' old past one a clay-bank, and the other a
black, with both hind feet white. The owner can
get them by proving property and paying costs and
reasonable charges1 ;'r,,' r-noV9-St
F. M. KEESEY.
GREAT SALE OF WATCHiES.
ON Monday the 8d day of December next, I will sell
to the highest bidder, for cash, unless called for
before that time,' Eifflitfon Watches, belengingto
the folio ring persons, and left by them at the shop
of Mr. Church Jor rcpairsvi?:
ob Makaie, .Joe, Abcrnathyi Sam., Abcrnathy,
Hirarrv, Abernatby, Lewis Morris. Brook "Maples,
fc-'tepheii Brotrn. Jl.B1ck, Sum'. Allen, . CCsmB ,
W.Pogsr, W. Watts, W. Colts, G. W.IIall. Thomas
Short, 2. D. Young, Mark BBkt, Ilias Sykcs.
Sold to pay for repairs. , Tho owners can apply to
mo at the Tennessee House. -nov2-td
-t-v. , FRANK HANSOM.
ii ' - - '
A VALUABLE FAKM
. , t, - FOR EENT OE LEASE.
The tTridffsfpnfjd proposes to -rent or lease for a
term of years', the firm and residence owned by the
late FYjtEEBon!y situated threw mjlesKomh from
Pulaski, on tho liaHroad, ' consisting of abont &0
acres of cleared landembracing BottteroS the finest
cotton land i a the county; and on which is a largo
and elegant Brick Mansion, with good out houses,
rtable, barns. Cotton Gin, etc.; together with or
chards of select fruit, and a very fin Flower Gar
den, oil fitted ip in the best style and in good con
dition, ff desired, the hcmwtl,ith about 500
acres win be rented together, and the balance sepa
rately . .Tbosw wfa(J wish toecrene of t lie liixist
country residences Iri the State would dovell to ex
amine the premises witboHt.dvdayj , ?FM!turther in
formation apply to the undcrsifiied in Nashville,
or Jamks M'Ui.i.tif and Eoibt Kodkh, Pulaski.
.. . JANE E. KODl-as,
oct 2t5-tf . . ". Executrix.
and adjoining the Tennessee farm of Win. Brown,
, , ,1 1 ,An t"Kr -.t aiiw.u nrlinu mKrd . Thi
, , VALUA B 1. 15 . .
Ptf RSTJANT to" a decree x,t the chancery court at
Pulaski in-the cause of James C. Stevenson Ex'r.
&c.v. F. I. McLanrine and other, and in pursu
ance of the Will of Willis S. McLanrine doe'd, I will
v On the 4th day of Novemher 1C6G, "
at the late remdnc f Willis S McLaurine, sell to
the highest bidder upon a credit of 1, 2 and 8 years
with nterest, the several tracts of land of which he
died ae,zcdfind.nos6csfcd4(yti3ated in the 20th civil
dirffrfct (T Gili- jour.tyi -err l5radhaw'a rMdc4l
viirtiiig the land of-John Loydr J 0tevauawa, Ju
lia Mc-Crackcn, Wm II Pentecost and others con
taining together 'aK'uVfQO acres, Tb4 land affords
several settlements and wTll lm so)d In three'or more
lots, as may be deemed tQthe iftUftS-t of tho parties.
The land is well watered and well timbered, and
embraces some very fine lan da tor cotton, and Is e
qually well adapted to stock raising. ' Notes with
good securitt-will be required mi;s ien' retained.
.Those who dsire to purchase land ould do well to '
examine the prernies. For further information
reference i rnade to th nndrsigol, living 1 milo
south of the land. .
Oct. 25 ' Ja. C. Stevni05i, Ex'r.
A GILES COUIJTY
Cotton & StocK 3 Farm
V JToiV Rent.
I-wUlrnt for a term of years, at the court house In
Pa!akit on tho first Monday in December,
- -THE EEAJILETT FASH, . ,
on Pieeon Eoont creek, three miles north of Pulaski
The Fatai eoisiist afi .oe thousand ra,! between
six and seven hundred 0(en laud. There is a very
fine tlmotl y and herda-grass meadow, irond orciard,
good pastnre lands, comfortable improvement .for
a family residence, good cabin for laiKtrers, several
good springs and on abundant supply of stock wa
ter on the farm. It is ne of the ruast desirable
Farms for Eesidence and Coltivatioa
in the county. For-fnrther particulara enuuire of
R.J. Gordon at I'tili-Li, ur the undb-rgigned at the
the house oflJaily, Ordway & Co., Nashville.
.Orlrjro3a lit raid, Franklin Ilvfew arrl Nhvillo
Dispatch give ft. or fiirtloua and sctid bill to liaily,
Ordway it Co.f Naahvijle.
. ov2-td , C.N. QgDWA: Qcardian.
PETITI02T FOE ATTACHMENT 1
"DewitlX Helru vs. Tlitriias J. McCrary,
IN th:. cause it appearing to the court that Use de
?emiiit, Tbom J. iJcCrary ha abortd4 Jnd
ieftfor parU unknown, so that tha tt4irjxy. px4uaa
of law cannot served upon him, U U tjiefore or
dered that publication be made t4t kv i and ap
pear at the new term of thU eourt t.be Lbld at the
town' of PuWkl oa the Krst tuiUJ.y ia December
next, and plead to,; answer tf 9iurt this bill, and
that tba Central Southern VUiSroad company bo
served with a copy, and aubpte-tiicd to answVrattho.
next term wi.atti.uy' oe to tha w.ni.iinaat.
uov9-td , , . F, T. McL( Hive, clerk.
'". . i