Newspaper Page Text
Jlnorbtlle eftlcckln (Mbig ;mD (Cromclt: S&ctmcsDag, $unc la, 16a."
ting & $hronitk.
Knox Till Whlar ITatsiblUtiwI IMS.
Hnoxvllir 4'liniulrle .nt MbllKhrd 1H70.
WEDNESDAY," JUNE 10, 1875.
The Ohio Democratic State Con-
en t Ion meet In Coin in bus on the 17th
iiiHt., one week from to-day.
In a race for the Presidency be
tween Bristol and Tilden. the latter
would have the advantage of having
pardoued the great Tammany thief,
Judge Kelly hag beeu ventilating
his views in Washington. He thinks
the country is hopelessly bankrupt,
and he like to be interviewed on this
All New England is excited over
the College regatta which is to mine
offal Saratoga uhout the first of July.
Harvard and Iirown I'ni versities are
at fever-heat. The country is safe.
The Courier-Journal comes to us
with a two column report of a base
ball match between the compositors of
that ofliee and the olllee of the Com
hurciat. The "simdl talk " man did
it, no doubt.
Wouldn't the editor of the
Union and American have accepted
the Comptroller ship for a jecoud and
even a third term had it I een possible
for him to have done so ? This is a
practical way of putting the question.
It is u fart almost incredible,
.fiat the Memphis Airi'onci and the
.Slielbyville Connnerrial are about the
"illy Democratic papers that have
mentioned Hip name of Andrew John
son as a candidate for President. It is
The ..lempbis Ledger says the
Journals ot the lust Legislature will
si "i be publisfhed, wheu every one
will see for himself who voted for the
dog law, the low fence law, the jury
laws, and o' her meiMires which have
stirred the popular bent.
I'be Wa-biiiri'on Ili-pidfiran'
hiI;psIs th Appointment of a special j
committee consisting of Ltuiar, Kea
n and John Young Brown to impure
how Andy Johnson failed to make
" treason odious" during his term as
President of the United States. J
An agent of the great commer
cial house of H. li. Claflin fc Co. has
A BRIEF CORRESPONDENCE.
" Knox Coi'ntt, Jnn! 3, 1877- "
" Mr. Jiroienlow :
"Your psper says very much nhonl
Protestants snd Romanists. Will you ex
plain what constitutes a Protestant ? v."
We seldom reply to nn anonymous
communication. But as this man
probably himself a Catholic seeks
Information, it is our duty to give it
to him. Protestant are so called
from having Protected against the
Authority of the Church of Rome, at
the timo of the Reformation, in the
sixteenth reiit'try. There is added to
this creed of the Protestant vorld the
dogma of infallibility, or the repudia
tion of the old man who presides over
the iu ccii hills on which arc built the
City of Koine. There is nothing
more ridiculous than this old man's
claim to infallibility, and to be the
successor of St. l'etcr. F.ditoi:.
OX TENNESSEE BONDS.
We invite attention to the follow
ing letter :
111 Union ;
Juno 4th, 387.").
lion. W.d.Iirownb w, Knoxville, T' nn,:
Dkar Sik Dniing ilie year 1807 1
piirclnitcd in New York several of your
Slate Bonds and among them two jl.000
Bonds dated Nnsbville, January 1st, 1807,
signed ly yourself as Governor find A. J.
Fletcher, as Secret ry of Suite, Bonds
Numbir 7,.j47 nnd ti.Oli. The interest was
p:iid in for two years, nt which time there
ws a genera! suspension of interest on
Tennejee Stnte I'.onds. In the funding
ael of 1873 a large number of I onds were
excluded, and my two bonds of Green issue
were amongst them. Il is claimed, I think,
they were a fraudulent issue.
These bonds 1 purchased in good
faith, and upon which lire Treasurer paid
mc two year interest, which was virtually
acknowledging them ns genuine, and, hav
ing yojr own b Id eixnulure upon them, to
me gave eoutiden.e to the l.oinl.
I write now to ask if you can gie mc
anv BSsiiMOiee when this clu-s of your
Slate bui Is will be recognized, h it can
not be p i-sioie ine Stoei? lo throw them
out altogether. I .dueil, I ttn'h'rsWml a
I litre niiinti,r h ive ulr-M ly l.eeu tiiri'h'il.
I l'di-hun- v.rii know s iii.i'thiii" more about
been arrested on a charge of buying j ,hif we (lj ,,.
smugged silks. The Distric t Attorney I(. ,t ,,, tHlt ,, nM ,, nlc, i
is sifting the matter to the bottom, a.id , asc,, , h,Hr ,.,., ,,, d l
will punish the ollender none the less ; trt m ,.., ; w.,,,1 ii.av be given
J when in you.- ij itiinu tlii"o li .iul- may hi;
Col. J. B. Killebrew, Stale Com-1 I pn-umed '.o w;ii yo.i upon this sumo
niisiioner of Immigration, is now in j subject some two yr. mo while you were
East Tennessee, investigating our iron j in Washington, inclosing -lamp for reply,
interests. Col. Killebrew has made j but prerumn you may u have received
considerable investigation of this sub- my leiter.
ject before, but he finds it a rich held, , 't ay truly ymirs,
and will contiuue to exploieit. He (jKO. W. tiinsoN.
wiU probably be in Kuoxville next. In response to this writer we have
week. Every facility should lie afford- j to Silv t,.lt thp statement is untrue.
vi llliu lor gtueiiir 141:1a irmioe w j,
ur mineral interests.
because of the respectability and in
fluence of thtf establishment.
We have received the tirst num
ber of the Miner' and .Vanuaeturi rs'
Journal, published at Tracy ''ity,
Tennessee, bv the Tennessee Coal and
whomsoever made, that these
bonds were fraudulently issued, and
we are surprised that he should have
been so informed by anybody. Last
September and October lion. John C.
Kailroad Company. The Salutatory Brown, the then Democratic l.overn
is written by t'ol. A.S. Colyar, who , or of Tennessee, declared in public
says: "The ot.jec- is mainly to put j speeches that every bond issued from
before the country toe va-t mineral j jj i$g;( t. March, W.K during
wealth of Tennessee, ami especial. y in . . , ,
, , . . . ,, what the Democriicv calle 1 the
eoal and iron, and to encourage the
i.eopleof the Siate in mauufucturii.g. ; " 1'ro,vlllow A'lmi'listr:ltion" I'ad been
The paper will be edited mainly ly the issued strictly in accordance with
undersigned, and almont solely with : law. lie said there was no
reference to the dnvelopmei.t "f our ; iol,,t 0f the At. I I V of
great r.sourcs. Fieeu years' co... I the issm of t..rv l,ou,l (1uring the
neclioii wil h an industrial enterprise i . , ,. , ,
. rr . . ... .. pertoil relerrcd to. I his declara-
in Tennessee, giving at the same nine : 1
inueb thought to the latent wealth of ! tion lin'1 argument of Cov. Brown
the State, and the best means of (evel-; was a conclusive answer to the ob
oplng it, has fixed in my mind a lew ; jeetions urged by those who opposed
It.vi'iiAKi. Skmmks, Ks-Admiral of!
the Confederate Naval Service, has
made a upeech in which he proclaim-
ed his undying hostility to the I'hila- j
delphia centennial celebration, and
to the Constitution of the
States. Although he surrender- ,
fed his vessel and laid down his
the funding of the bonds issued
since the war. We will inform our
correspondent that the bonds he
owns mid all others issued duriii1' the
Administration of. the editor of this
paper are clearly embraced within
: the Fundiiv' Bill pasted by the Iein-
United '..P.11;(. r ,.;j( , .,. ,,r t,.,w...,..
We would advise Mr. Gibson to
renew his application for the funding
parations for the part she Is to take
in tho Centennial Exhibition of 1876.
Her Commissioners have asked for
double the space of ground heretofore
allotted to their country for the ex
hibition of articles, and their request
has boen granted.
These Commissioners inform the
public that England will make a finer
exhibition at Philadelphia next year
than she did at tho World's Fair of
Paris, Vienna, or even London itself.
Of cotirso it would be great presump
tion for East Tennessee, a compara
tive!' new and 9inall country, to com
pete with England or any of the old
countries of the world at Philadelphia.
But if East Tennesseeans choose to
do so, they can make nn exhibition of
miieril$ that will compare very cred
itably with any equal extent of terri
tory in the Universe. And, our citi
zens will be very derelict in their
duty to themselves and their posterity
if they do not seize upon the present
opportunity offered them by the
Centennial Exhibition to make a
proper display of the great resources
we possess, and present them in the
most attractive form.
Very much has been heretofore
said, written and published about the
great and undeveloped wealth of our
mountains. Now is the accepted
time to make occular demonstration
of this wealth to the representatives
of the whole world who will be pres
ent at Philadelphia next year.
If our people are in earnest in this
matter and mean business they must
go to work at once. Every county
should organize on or against the
first Monday in July next, at their
County Courts. The buildings of the
exhibition will be closed to the re
ception of articles on the 1st day of
April next. Many will say to them
selves, we have nine months for pre
paration and that is time enough
without being in a hurry about it. Let
us say to all such, you have no time
to spare. If you wish to make a
creditable and reputable exhibition
at Philadelphia you must go to work
at once and work dilitfcntlv to the
end or you may make a disgraceful
failure and bitterly lament after the
time has passed . that you had not
been more earnest in the work and
used more diligence, industry and
energy in its prosecution.
Let no man then who has an inter
est in the welfare and reputation of
his country lag behind, but come up
boldly to the discharge of his duty
and help with his counsel, advice and
means in this great and glorious
A Diit.KnATioNof Sioux Indians has
been in Washington several days, and
they have now returned to their native
Western hunting grounds. They had
been invited there for tho purpose of
gaining from then an expression as
to what was proper to be done by the
Government for the welfare of their
race in the future. It appears to us
as if this is all lost time. The In
dians do not, in our opinion, tinder
stand what is best for them. All at
tempts to civilize them have failed,
and as the West is filled up with set
tlers, the condition of the red man
becomes more and more unpleasant.
That he will chafe under it is natural.
As long as there aro enough Indians
left to make thein a power among
Western settlers, so long will it be
necessary to keep United States
'troops on the Western frontier to
j watch them. Tho thing for the Gov
! eminent, to do, is to treat them hu
manely : grant their wishes as far as
it can be conveniently and safely
done, to do which, long consultations
ris by name was elected to the office
of Governor in Tennessee, beating
Col. Robert llatton.' In 18 '0, ho was
elected for a second term, defeating
Col. John Nethcrlaud, of Hawkins
county. In 18G1, another guberna
torial election was held. It was the
stormy period which brought on the
war which we all deplored so much,
and to which he people of Tennessee
were opposed by a majority of sixty
thousand votes. It was then that
this same Governor Harris, who had
been Governor for two terms, was
again taken np by the Democrats and
elected for a third term. This is the
record of Tennessee Democracy on
the subject. The Memphis Appeal
supported him for a third term. The
Nashville Union and American, and if
we mistake not, the Banner, suppor
ted him, all arguing with all their
might that there was such a state of
" circumstances " upon the country
as to make it the " imperative duty "
of Gov. Harris to accept the ofliee
for a "third term' and of the t'arty
to elect him. It was determined that
Tennessee should secede and the
voice of sixty thousand majority
against it made no sort of difference,
but was a " circumstance " which
rendered it the "imperative duty " of
Isham G. Harris to accept the Exec
utive chair for a third term. He, it
was thought, was the man to
" coerce " a " sovereign " State out of
the Unien and into the Southern Con
federacy, and hence the "circum
stance" made a third term an impera
tive necessity. And now these poli
ticians, nlthough these events trans
pired less than fifteen years ago,
have the cheek, the brazen impudence
to talk to the people of Tennessee
about a third term, and to criticise a
nomination under the circumstances
GEN. BUELL ON SHERMAN'S
sword at the close of the late war, he j 0f ,;s l0n,s ,AW if successful to i 111 Washington are unnecessary. A
Court. We never knew that the W1UI uie l)owcr 01 1,10 -auon wnose
legality of the issuance of any bonds I Wiir,ls lll('y iiro' ,,llt vve doubt even
still fighting and will perhaps con- K0C; remedy in the United States v','t' to l'ic Capital may impress them
tinueto light us long as he lives. We
trust his influence will prove to be as
limited as it deserves to be. While
siicb views as he expresses continue to
nun u louguieni in me rsouvuern i llg the
heart, and meet with a favorable re-1 i()n,is
Gen. Don Carlos Bucll, without
waiting to peruse the book, but upon
the newspaper reports and criticisms
of it, hastens to write a letter lo the
New York Herald, in which he touches
up Gen. Sherman's "Memors." Gen.
Bucll may be an excellent military
man, but the part he took in the late
war does not show him up in that
light. It is possible that he was the
victim of circumstances, but the haste
he makes in replying to Sherman be
fore reading what he says will not
help his cause much. lie savs :
" I have not seen General Sherman's buok,
but I r.svu rend extracts from it and va
rious notices of it, among them the Her
ald's review. The peculiarities of the au
thor arc sufficiently marked to gire asur
ance that ss often us he speaks there will
be abundant room for criticism, so much, in
fact, as almost to bewilder criticism. I do
not know what amount of attention his re
cent work bestows on my acts. What I
have seen on that subject relates to the bat
tle of Sliilch, and is in tuhstauce only a
coniinuation of his former efforts to con
ceal the fault nnd misrepresent the facts
of that battle. I lon! agj answered his
assertions concerning tlmt event with evi
dence that must, I believe, be deemed con
clusive wheu the account comes to be
" I concur in your view that it is desirable
that those who had any prominent part in
the war should now put on record their
reminiscences in regard to it, nnd it is
probable that Gen. Sherman's example may
stimulate that object.
"Much trashy matter will, no doubt, be
thrust into print, but it will not all be
without interest lo the public, and from the
mass soma useful imiter.nl will la found
for history. It will not be without value
if it doe no more than give some new in
sight to the qualities of the writers them
" If I could feel sure that I might be one
of the useful contributors, I have at this
moment scarcely timo to undertake the
work. I must, at any rate, defer it a little
while. I beg you, however, to accept my
thanks for your courteous snd generous
offer of access to the columns of the
know of the history of the war. It will
provoke thought upon lines of action that
were pursued in the administration of the
war, and the result will be that a quantity
of authentic data will be secured which
will render the nation fully informed of
the actual ell'ects of the epoch of its exis
tence, which embraced the war, enabling
the future historian lo reach a quantity of
reliable maierial from which he can delib
erately and philosophically mako his elec
tion for all time."
Speaking of the manner in which
Generals Logan nnd Blair are men
tioned in the memoirs, he says :
" It has been said that I wrote tin book
as a weapon against lilair and Logan ; but
this is an assertion utterly groundless, un
just nnd absurd. I have always had the
greatest admiration for both gentlemen as
soldiers, nnd never questioned for a moment
their patriotism or ability. AU the reler
enco that I have made to them in the book
has been done in a mo-t respectful way.
In reference to my appointment of Howard
to the Ar'ny of the Tennessee instead of
Blair or Logan. I thought then, and I think
now, that it wn the wisest appointment. I
co:;!d not help feeling then that, ndinitiing
the military ability of these gentlemen,
they would, perhaps, be induced to subordi
nate that ability to the furtherance of a
political future and the gaining of political
ends. Howard was the man I wanted for
the place, for he was a technical soldier,
and I felt sure that he would detotu his
whole time and energy to the single work
of commanding that army. His ambition
was simply to command tiiat army. It was
limited to that and stayed there, as we say
in tho army. Success i- the end of the dis
cussion, and as the campaign was eminently
snccessful it vindicated the choice. I think
my inward prediction nt the time was vin
dicated, for Logan and Blair came back and
devoted themselves to making speeches.
Howard was a thoroughly good technical
soldier, and was the right man for tho post.
But for the ability and patriotism of cither
Blair or Logan I never entertained the
slightest doubt, and any impression to the
contrary is a misapprehension of the gravest
It is our deliberate opinion after
reading a large portion of both vol
umes of Gen. .Sherman's work, that
his allusions to his brother officers
have been greatly exaggerated by the
newspapers, and his meaning misin
terpreted. The above is a fair expla
nation of his remarks in reference to
the two distinguished gentlemen men
tioned. That they were politicians,
they themselves will not deny. That
they were wanting in ability, courage
or patriotism Gen. Sherman has never
changed. After a more careful reading
we will have something to say about
his allusions to Gen. Thomas, for
whom we acknowledge a partiality,
and if Sherman has spoken harshly of
bun. we think we can see if.
Whal Urn. Sh. riiiHM Nolil in
Oen. Slo-i man has been Interviewed
by a Herald i. porter ou I lie Btitjict of
his " Memoirs '' recently published.
Iu the course of the ooiiversHlion, be
Is reported to have uinde the followiug
observations m the Presidential pros
Beporter Politics are likely to be
lively nejr , r, General ?
Ueuerai obermati Yes, it. Is highly
Important for the Interests of the
country that we should have an able
man for President, next term.
Reporter Whal do you ililuk about
the third term proposition V
General Sherman (ieneial (Srant
does not waul n. lis ought like to
see one of bU friends elected lo the
otllot, but he ih.i-!. mil wmiii Ii himself.
Reporter Who is It thai voii think
he would like to see elected?
General Sl ei nisii - P-xellily Elibu
II. Wiislituiroe ; Out, ot eour-e, it is all
suriiiis.-. Only one ilnng Is certain,
that Is, I lin it is vi'nllv in oes-sary that
it should be a IH tn of .Limy.
Ri'porier N iIsom is making himself
active, traveling nbou' and making
speeches, ami a gooil many people
think be is making an ttl'ort. for the
General S'leinnin WiNmi Is very
able and a very u I uoiit, ;iiol bascers
luillly enrneil Hie l ight to induUe in
the noiliilioii if lo c .inn's to ilo so.
Still, 1 il'O.'i loii.k aiiyi hiiiu sliouht he
inferred from hi- iraveliiiK about and
speech m rtv i in'. He bus heeen iu poor
health, niol I ravi ling diverts unit in
terests bun nt the eiime lime.
Kepoiter People were surprised to
bear of your making a speech at the
Convention t (.'oiumiiiiH toe other
General Sherman There was noth
ing of a political character ahout the
speech, and (smiling) they ueedu't
bother I hem-elves about Ine.
Vice President Wilson on Southern
"I think the Southerners are goiug
to act with a good deal of tact, ami win
power if i hey can. How they will
use that power remains to be seen. I
want (be coiiiiiry to teii'iaili in the
bunds of tho-e won carried il through
the great ri niggle, leii it to libeity. and
are sound on ilie general issues that
were then involved. Thin appears to
me t lie iihsouiiely necessary for the
good of this c'-iniiiy, ui least at audi
time M- : he con oi ry . huth Soul i. and
Noiti , get. i.imo! on Hi neneinl ques
liioiH iluil i.ft'.ll Hie interests o all.
What we want ' il s ti. Inive the
roil ii try sle. We i-ii not nli'ird to
have any (loiio uhout II. i-, it' possi
ble,, but shall oiiike j. u in .Her of cer
tainly. I have no li.iuht. that the
Southern politn i n. me ,"iog to make
a tremendous i It'oi t nrry lie coun
try Ut Hie next ,-leci ii.ll."
A printer named White, while sit
ting on the end of a tie, u i kf Ii t before
hist, on the tiack of the X. and C.
road, between I he passenger depot and
the N.und C. freight depot, was struck
by the pilot of an engine, and fatally
injured. i deep gio-b was cut in bis
back, and the sorueons who attended
bim i-ay i he 4 iiinl column is broken.
He can urn , e longer iliali a day or
two (hat. Vonitnerciaf.
The J'ni.ih Times, New York,
takes the correct view of the public
school question. It says :
"The system of unsectariau education is
looked upon as the very basis of our pub
lic schools, as the rock upon which it rests,
and as such it is supported by tho senti
ment and sympathy of the large majority
of our ciiiens. A powerful sect has been
making war upon it for years ; defeated
again nnd again in its attempt to break il
up and substitute in its place education by
church and denomination, it returns to the
attack with renewed vigor, and it requires
sleepless vigilance on the part of the com
munity in order to escape the traps set for
it by the wily enemy of populur education."
We presume that every friend of
free schools will agree with the Jev.
i.h Times that "the system of tin
sectarian education is looked upon as
tho very basis of our public schools."
In any attempt anywhere to break
down this system, we are glad to
know that we may always rely upon
the class of our people represented
by the above journal, to stand firm
for the right.
LANE & BODLEY
John and Water Sts., Cincinnati.
Moiuf,i..turtr ..f the ) st Portable
So iu Iron Fruition Wrnunht Iron HuhiI Block l.
Jr'ricd n K.hU. tel lur ihu-trdted catalogue.
Till iiiwa itwu
spouse from the Southern people, so February,
long will the- feel the effects of the wiJ;(.)1 ti,e
Avar. A e trust the Ex-Admiral's
views will be repudiated, not only by
Alabama, his own State, but by every
other Southern State. The South
fchould feel that the lliiladelphia cen
tennial is just as much our alfair as it
U of Massachusetts or Pennsylvania.
Our foolish prejudices should not
lead us to refuse the im
provement of uu opportuni
ty which may be made of such
incalculable benefit to our section.
We believe this is the way the ico
ple feel now, and do not fear the in
fluence of such jiernicious speeches
&s that made by Raphael Semme3 at
had been called in question ex
cept of one hundred thousand known
Mineral Home Railroad"
issued after the I'oth of
T H E T H 1 1 i I) T E It VI 1) US I N ESS.
lSii'.i, the day on
editor of this paper
resigned the ollice of Governor.
These latter bonds 1 had been re
peatedly urged to sign while in ofliee,
OEN. SHERMAN'S " MEMOIRS."
I )nc does not have to go far back
in the history of the State to discover
the hypocrisy and insincerity of Ten
nessee Democracy on the third term
question. This is made n.ore up-
but positively refused to sign every Pcnt when some of the organs of
do ho. They were
time asked to
signed by my
Senter. Every bond which wa ever
issued with the signature of lirown
lowas Governor was legally issued.
W. G. IlltOWNI.OW.
Editor of Wh'uj and Chrouidt .
WHAT WILL EAeST TENNESSEE
We see from the newspapers that
England has already three Commis
sioners at Philadelphia, making pre-
the party undertake to criticise ex-
Governor Hayes, of Ohio, who has
been nominated by the Republicans
of that State for election to the same
otllcc he filled so creditably sometime
ago. Although two terms have in
tervened since he held the ofliee, they
now cry out "third term" as if it
were something fearfully wicked.
Now let us try ijiem by their own acts
in the past, ancl test their sincerity.
In 1857, a gentleman pretty generally
known in this State Iihara G. liar-
There has been no book published
since the war that has attracted so
much attention as Gen. Sherman's
" Memoirs." Tho work has .been
criticised in the most savage manner.
At the same time it has met with a
sale, largo enough to gratify the
General, were ho ever so vain. It is
supposed by some that he feels sore
over tho criticisms of his book. A
Herald reporter interviewed him on
the subject, and if his report is to be
credited, the great military chieftain
is not at all displeased with these
criticims. He says:
' Tbe book I want thoroughly criticised,
and the deliberate judgment that is arrived
at by a learching review of its contents,
and which such general criticism will
procure, is tbe only good the hook will do,
and is the purpose at which I aimed. It
will provoke others lo cootributs what they
Reverdy Johnson, it is well known,
has been itching for political notorie
ty for a long time. His last effort in
that direction is writing a letter on
the exploded, defunct, third term
issue an issue that has only been
discussed by sensationalists, dema
gogues or imbeciles. Now, while
Reverdy J. is a great lawyer, he is a
failure as a politician. His ideas on
that subject are crude and of little
value. He is impracticable and the
worst traits of the smallest politician
are painfully visible in all that he says
and does. His "say" on the third
term will disturb no one and in six
mont lis he will be the only man in the
United States who will remember
that huch a production lias ever been
published, .For some of the insignif
icant little fellows who talk gravely
on this subject, reasonable and fair
minded men entertain no other feel
ing than that of contempt, but we
pity one like Reverdy Johnson, Who
has risen to eminence in his profes
sion, and who is so very weak on any
other subject. The old man thought
lio ought to have been President him
self, and he will never recover from
the impression thus made.
National Surgical Institute!
Branohes : 8an Pranelsoo. Ctl..
ad Atlaau, 0.
CAarttr, d OajSdi! ftock, GOO.OOO.
LARGEST SURQICAl INSTITUTE IN JUItRIM.
(rr fnrlr tboaaand niwl u.
Miming l urui.rti ol it, Hpln. Club I
!?;!. "M"i t'rl,4 ml I
sua- Knee. Ili-rnrmltlr i.r the I
'- vniiiHIKra, rMt-r.jnk I
1'uri.lj .U, I'll, Ltulm .!..-. . 7l I
be Ke aud t.mr. sUid tourftcMl 1U I
HK.NI tmt CIMTL&IIM.
AitilrVM. NTfAL Hi KMI.-4L ITlrtTt
Ii,.itiax,li, lad., or AU.uta. t, . or
31V li'iib St.. 8au FrtnrU ... tVl.
A U-wk of HI ,, & 4-tifrHTints
fssgsi giving thi bUioty uf the Inatiiuie .ud ' W '
pggBgsHM, iNlt of treat iwut : also. I.aas uf Hfa.th M
H fmn, the cro-lm tu ibo trurt. beta. 1Mb - '
gK, paid. lur if I. (hi.
Cj' Tun 4TertimeBt appcart ovary
In Chancery at Dandridge.
J b Maihowi, Adm'r. 4c. Vi Richard Mills t si
IT AlTKAKlNlj TO Til E CLKRK ASI) MAS
1 lerlriiln the aileiratinriK of the bill, which il
gworn tn, thai Hi-hurd Mills. srh Cunk unit her
huibnil c'uok, bit mi nine u unknown
ara leiinltnti ut tae Mile i; Ilnnnu, auti that
Allies Leiurr. .I"hn Mi N. Sarah A i im-li and her
hutbend Kincb. whu-e (liven bulue ia un-
kniiwn, H Al fclin .re. Mary J hlnwre ami Naucy
h tumure urt re-Menu n ihr .-ing. of Illmoii;
it ii llierofurr urilired by the Cle-k and Muter at
hit Muy Ku ei. ciT) tS.t all ut ilia .bove named
del'enuan'g ai,ear bpf ,re ria Chancery Gorl at
In.lriJjiiii ur bi f. re tue rewind Monday of
July ne.i. then ami there iiiilead aniwe-, drmur
or otharwue niae detenu lul lie bill of romplemt
in thii ou nr the name v II be taken for out-fca-e
I as to tin in a' d Ilie oaue let down fur hear
ing ai par. et mid that the aboTe order be pub-li-hed
tor lour mcee-nive weeki ia the Knmrille
neeKijr uik anu inrontci. .lay VI, JK,!. Jg
euur ni me iiiuvi
-ten: V II MEEK. CI M.
Publication of Insolvency.
rilba tnanlrency of the entile of Knni'h Monroe,
J decead. saving been urgeted by .1 F Hud
dieaton, adiimiKiraiur ul laid eaiate. it'll there
fore ordered thai l ibliuatioo be made fur fjur
coniecuiive wteki in tne Knoirilla Whig and
Chronirle, a nrwiair imbliHhed in Hie City of
Knnivilia. nuiiiymg all irk.ui baling alaima
aaaium aai I tutan- turtle them duly authenticated
with tbe Clmk i f the i ounly I mil of 1,'nioa
county, Trnn., on or bf fore th Iftth day of Hen.
teniber. IhT.S. for pro rat iiaymenta. or thty will
ba forever burred. This Mny H. In5.
JNO t J1UDULESTON.