Newspaper Page Text
THE HERALD AND -MAILTt
Friday Morain , September 21, 1877.
0? THS V722Z.
Stanley, the African explorer, Las
l-eeii heard from.
5iilvctin, Tcsun, wax .mbniergtd
by a Ki-vrre Morui on the 17th.
The; lluntsville Fair commences
Tuesday, Oct. lHu, and hints during the
week. Purses liht-ral and iald in
Tin; Turks t;iiUirt'd Fort Nicho
las, the key to Schifika Vohx, and then
evacuated it for utrategieal rwiwiiw,
after holding it for k'ik hour.
A lb-roe sturm vNifcd the IouU
laim -;i-t V -dnesda.v, ik-Htroyiii. a
1 irgo ikj: lion of llji- coltju and suar
or.iiis. New Orleans was half under
YiokMburv, tinner says a negro mag
istrate in that county lately sentenced
a ii'.-jiro prisoner to be hanged for
stealin;? a ho;r, and the wntenee would
certainly have lx-en cnrriel out if the
white people hnl not interfered to pre
The first hale of cotton of tlu Ka
:i was sent to X;sii ille, Thursday,
t "ortre .1. (J.m.lricli, (.'om mission
Merchant, and sold at the Merchant"
lxc;ia:iKe on Friday, at 7) cents per
pound, John Sperry Wing the pur
chaser. The cotton came from Jtutli
crford ( 'oiinty.
MajoAinos It. Jtiehardson, ofl'ii
laski, is announced as a candidate for
Chamillor. ( 'hancellor XV. H. Flem
ing lias mail1, and is making, an able
and adniiniliie ( 'hnneellor, and h's
eihl years experience renders liim
more comix t-nt than he everwa., and
more desirable than nnv man in this
division. The jH'ople, far as we can
hear, ure for .luil-re Fleming, if he
The survivors of the 13th and
.'kith consolidated Tennessee Conf.-d-
erte reirlmeiits will have n bnrla'oue
and joiliticatioii in MeniphisSaturday,
September 12th, to which r 1 1 the mcm
Ikt of the two regiments are cordially
invited. Tbev are rcoi tested to for-
wanl llieir names to Mai. J. 1. Trc.e-
vant, No. l'l, Madi-ou street, Mem-
pliis. 1-..V-I-eoeral solilu-rs resi-Ient in
Memihi"and the vicinitv are heartily
invited to he present. This is to he a
On: readers are no doubt puzzled, n
we are, bv the contradictory re; torts
from Turkey. The secret of it isto be
found in ti:e lac that the rejMtrt.s are
i oniTurki.-.hand llus-ian headquarters.
and everything d.-nendsm the source
from where it conies.
Ox our fodrili page we publish the
I- air ( at uojrtte or list of prizes. The
farmers and tiieir wives should all
look at it and prep ire to attend. The
i airs are few and far between, anil it
r mrtins to Iil- seen wiicther tlie people
o:' Maury County a.-e going to let theirs:
i a l j u ! !
Nasiivii.m: gave Haves and his
party a brilliant reception last "Vsl-
nc.-day. (Jen. Cheatham was (rand
Marshal, and commanded. At night '
a brilliant 1 :il I was uiven at the resi
dence of ('!. V.. Cole, w hich, we
regret to say, U-.-v. Dr. .Summers at-
lenoeo. iiuv. wane iiampton was
tl i Hayes's party, which was caleu- I
lated to make it iv.-pcotablc.
k publish an account of the trot
ting at Fleetwood Park, X. Y., from
the Turf, l"n!l ,i,vl '.n,i, which Is
e identiy tuf (! if to be a fair state
ment. The editor is n idetitlv nncon-
.-cioitIy alTI-cted hy tliat strong, deep
pie,. Mire nini lil) I.iii'lle.-s Wiil.-li W K9
"liiiivn by all connected with the ran
Alice West beat their hor-cs, but :
was irom toe .ouin, ami a long way
from homo, and they did not have the
lib'.-raiiiy and honesty to appreciate
real merit. The oiler to run their
horse against Alice for $',iKK) is hut
a subterfuge of Jockeys to lreak the
force of defeat.
- Hon. W. C. Whittliorno left
Wayne .thorn Ia( Friday to speak
his constituents of Wayne county
Monday, Sept. 17. Congress will meet
in extra session on the loth ofOctolter,
and he want-: t; meet Mid talk will
his constituents lM'I'ore going to tin
wv.-ne of his labors. The secret of tin
fi-ncral's power is that he not nnlv
preaches the d. x'trino that all owcr j
with the people, but practices it,
Though a great leader in his party and
in Congress, he receives wisdom and
instruction from t he people. hn
Jiow spo';en to ;dl the counties in hi
li-ti iet except Hickman, and he wil
rolal)lv speak the:-- on the firsi
Mondav in ( )ctoi.-r.
"Aad Frcsldsit ilajss St:o?ei Dowa and
.header, w!io d ) you s!fo i. (hat
man was? Was it 1 fampton, or sonn
pure, good in ;n, wii.i loves hi fellow
nnn, and lows Hayes because of hi
pacificatory policy? W.n lie emhrae
ing otic f the Soutlicrn brethren win.
are throwing up tiieir hats to him ami
gi ing him grand rcivpl inns? Nay,
verily! It was Morton. Morton, tin
savage and relentless enemy of the
South. Morton, who only lives fc
hate the South and all things for the
good of the Southern people. Morton,
whose face is so covered a!! over witi
the hier iglyphics 'a bad heart and a
eerrupt mind, that innocence ami
and children instinctively shudder am
draw back this bloo ly-iuinded am
evil-hearted man. De l'aet President
Hay is stooped doi n and kissed twici
on coming and goinr. Why did l o
manifest sia-h deep ntli i lion? Was it
beeau-e he is a hyiMieritv? Was it le
cause he loves Morton and hates tin
South? r was it gratitude to Mortor.
for bulldozing him into the Fresiden
tial chair alter being badly defeated
before the jx-ople? Ju.-t imagine this
saintly lVcksiiitfcoming to the South
with thcslitny kisses of Morton's ven
om upon his lips, and b.-fore they
are dry, telling KentucKians and Tcn
nesseeai:s that he loves them? Kiss
ing Morton and the South with tin
same mouth! It has the smack ol
The following is a coinparati e
statement of the gross earnings of tl e
Louisville Nashville and South A
X'orth Alabama tail roads for the month
of August, 1S77 :
August, 1H77 $4ol,4ol 80
August, lb7 413,Si4 K5
-- TS3 D-
A Es-Uaion at lynBviUa Station ca tie
3rd cf October, 177.
Irxeedltgs of a Haetlrd Scld at ' lynn
TUI feptember 12, 1877-
The comrnitteees ' )reviouslv - ap
pointed to take some steps towards
haying n re-union of the Hurvivora of
the Third Tennessee vol. C. S. A. met
at tho Odd Fellows' Hall at I,ynu
ville. Maj. N. F. Cheairs was ealleil
to the chair and John V. Lester was
chosen Feeretary The objects of the
meeting were briefly stated by the
eJiairman. - - -
The first thing determined wtn the
time and place of tho re-union, and
Wednesday, the 3rd, of October, wah
selected an tho lay, aud LynnvIIlo
Station the jaaee.
On motion the chairman appointed
('apt. H. A. MitheheU, t'pt. David
Hhea a comiuittce to procure music for
Tho following is the finance com
mittee, whose duty it will be to get up
funds to meet the "necessary and prop
er expenses, to-wit: 1). S. Martin,
Chairman; S. C. Mitchell, 1$. F. Mat
thews, I). A. Alexander, It. A. Milch
ell, Thou. McCoy, W. J. Itidgwny, H.
M. Stanley and fi. lu C BridgeM, of
Fletcher Barnes, H. 1. Tointer, J).
F. Wade, T. K. E. JJoatright, Camp
bell Brown and (J. W. Jones of Mau
ry. Jno. Kennedy, J. Litm. Chaffln, J.
11. Murphy and James Heorn of Iaw
rence. Thomas Christian, of Iwis; and
Thomas McMahon, of Marshall.
The fvilowing Commissary Com
mittee whs chosen, whose duty it will
le to get up provisions for the occa
sion, to-wit: E. II. V. Gordon, Chair
man: Jo Dock, J. V. English J. W.
Itraden, J. li. Farley, Isaac okely, J.
Bitticks, Tliotnas Carter, Terry McAl
Ister, Sam McL'ov, Dr. It. M. Brown,
Dee Iteynolds, T. B. Wade, Oil. Bu
ford, J. X. Griggsby, Charles Buford,
X. Kitten hy, James I'ack, Dwtor
Howard, J. C. Morris, Calvin J. Orr,
James Childs and IoUrt rheljis, of
Dr. r. S. Howlclt, B. S. Thomas, T.
If. F.. Boatricrht, Cnleh Hobls, S. S.
Craig, Charlie Scott, Fletcher J lames,
fJih. Matthews, Jo Courtney.. Camp
lell Brown, JctrColburn and Johnson
Ijonz. of Manrv.
Thomas McMahon and J. W
Franks, of Marshall.
The following names were chosen as
a committee ot arrangements, to-wit
X'. F. Cheairs. of Maury, Chairman
R. A. Mitchell, John C. Ix-ster, W. J
Kidgway, John S. Wilkes, Thomas
McCov. Dr. It. M. Brown. J. "W. F.r-
w in, j. I. Fnglish, William Smith,
X. rl. Martin. Joe Ooidman, A. D
Bovd J. AV. Braden, David Khea and
Wm. Wagstaff, of (iiles; O. W. Jones,
J. T. Williamson, W. S. Jennings, 1),
F. Wade. H. 1. Pointer, of Maury;
Samuel Strickland, of Dewis; John
Kennedy and J. L. Chafnn, of I.'iw
Capt. K. A. Mitchell was appointed
Chief Marshal and Capt. i. W. Jones
and Thomas McCoy assistants, and
they have the power to apioint as
manv assistants as they see proper.
Jt was moved and seconded that thj
Marshal and his assistants use tiieir
efforts to prevent whisky from bein
sold at or near the grounds on the day
of the re-union.
It was moved and carried that the
captain of the different companies, or
some memlier thereof, get up as near
as they can the muster rolls of their
respective companies and report as
well as they mav be able the history
of the different members of the same
It was moved and carried that a nul;
lie invitation lie extended to all the
friends of the rciriment to meet us at
the re-union, and the ladies espec
The following invitation committer
John C. Doter,
Cheairs, It. A. Mitchell, B. F
thews, Johnooii Iiong aud 8.C.
It was moved and carried that the
proceed in srs of this meeting be sent to
the Pulaski Citizen, the Columbia
IIi-:itAM AM Ma1i Columbia Jour
no?, Maury Si n'inrf, the Lawreuce
burir J-Vrc Pi t rnt, and the Marshall
Gazt-tir, and that they publish the
On motion the meeting adjourned.
X. F. Chi;au.s, ( hairman
Joiix C. I.kstkk, fw'y.
ALICE V72ST VISIOSICUS.
A Maury Csuni7 Mars Win
i at Floetwccf ,
tTurf, Field anU i'Brm.
The stake for the foals of JS73 was
pnnluctive of the largest amount of
excitement. We never saw more fee!
ing manifested on a race-course. Four
of the nine entered faced the starter,
Sir Walter is a well-made chestnut
stallion, by Alierdcen, out of Ididy
Winlleld, liy Ivlwartl l-.verett. lie is
owiunJ bv Mr. Thomas Kilnatrick, of
Xew York City, and he is doubly priz
'.Hi tor the reason tliat nis iiam was a
favorite road mare. He was entered
and trained lv Capt. Kvnders, tin
owner of AlK-rdeen. Hoirarth is
"lean-cut black colt, with strip in face
and three white legs, bred at Stony
Ford bv Mr. Charh-s Backman, and
die joint property of Messrs. J-Jurr am!
ilackman. His sire was Messengei
Duroc, and his dam Hattie Hogan, bv
Harry Clay. He is bred in the same
wav tiiat I'rospero is nreu. l ie is a
ievel-hcade.l youngster, and purely
waited. Alice West is ;i game-hsikina
olaek mare by Almont, by Aiexan-
ler's Alxlallah, out of Young Kate, by
McIKmald's Mambrino Chief. Shi
was entenii and driven o- Ivl. Jeers,
Hit is control list lv Mr. I. . Keesei
one ot her owners, and a resntent ol
Columbia, Tenn. May Medium is u
uglily formed and high spirited gray
marc, hy iiapy JMiilium, out ot lenity
Jane (livv, ry t 'aliph. Slie is owned
iy Mr. KoU-rt Stwle, of l'hiladelphia.
.viio drove her in the race. Each oi
hto representatives of leading stal
ions had friends on the ground who
Aiitched every lhase ot the contest
vitii jealous interest. The driven-
vere overanxious, and not until th
cventh score was the word given foi
he first heat- Sir Walter, piloted bv
Murphy, setthsl down to good steady
."ork, and was hrst at the miarter ami
ml still in the lead at the half. Aliet
Vcst U-gan to press him from the
mine, but he carried her si) fast that
lie could not keen level on her feet
ilie was up and down, and the friend?
f Sir W alter raised the shout, "Set
icr run." Hogarth made some ban
ireaks, which lost him ground, bui
.viicn huit eaugiit ami steadieil mm
ic trotted like a whirlwind. Aliet
Vest leat Sir Walter over the score,
May Medium third, and the decision
t the judges was awaited with all tin
nfensitv of suppressed fi-eh'nir. Aftel
i short parley among the three iim-
nres ot the stand, the aniioiiiieemt-u
was made that the heat hcloniied to
ir Walter, that Alice West wi-
olaced second for running, and that
i . . r , , i i.
vi:iv Medium nan won mini aim iio-
irth fourth position. The time tirst
mug out was j-.'.ui, but it was alter-
, ants correct is i to . .Mr. nuttei
lad held his watchon Sir Walter in the
utter time, andas the heat was award-
d to the son of Alierdeeu it was prop-
r to make the correction. Jtie tnui
ii-st hung out was that of Alice West
t the beginning of tiie second liea
he judges eautiouetl the driver ofAl-
ce cst anoiu running, leumg mm
hat they would place him last, no
matter where he finished, lfhediu
mt trot. Sir alter led to the half.
when the Altnont inare closed uioi
lim ami showil in trout. She lieat
hiin over the score two lengths, but
iad indulged in so many skii
that the judges placed her last and
swarded the heat to the sou ol AU r-
leen, making Hogarth second and
May Medium third. In this heat, a,
well as in the first. Hogarth showed
that he was a yov.n.j horse of great
peed. The time 'oi the mile was i':34.
Plie third heat was sharply contested,
and the rapid gait of the son of Mes
senger Duroc carried him to the front.
Alice Wct finished second and Sir
Walter third, having vn taken in
hand. The time was 2:35. The hopes
of the Stony Ford division blossomed
afresh. Hogarth, heavily handicap
jkhI as he was, had got a heat, and
they saw no reason why he should not
win the racv,. The spirits of tUQ Sir
Walter parry were- rilphfly- Iej Teased;
w hile Mr. Steele thought so little of
his chances that he asked jermission
to withdraw May Mtnlium, which was
granted. It-was getting darkj-whea
the horses .were sent awajvor the
fourth heat. The Judges cot 11 hut
faintly see what was going on, still
they were satisfied that Sir Walter did
some running. Alice West was stead
ier than usual, and she crossed the
score four lengths ahead of the Aber
deen, Hogarth being a close third.
Time, 2:37. Darknesw having come
on, there was no alternative, but to
postpone the conclusion of the race.
Monday the track was in better condi
tion, and fast time was . looked ..for.
The three four year olds were called at
half-past - o'clock, and the word giv
en to an even start on the . first score.
Kir Walter acted stale, while Alice
Wcstsceiuetl to lo in liette.r form than
she was on Saturday. Hogarth was
very sicedy, but tho extra weight
heljied to anchor him.- The Almont
mare stuck pretty closely to the
trotting gait, and she won the heat in
i!i3 11 . 1 1 ogarth finished second. He
hit himself when going very fast and
broke, otherwise h- might liave won
tho heat. Sir Walter's jH'ii'oi manee
tti.sajipointol his owner. He list the
heat in slower time than he won in oil
Saturday, and vet the track was more
than a second faster on Monday. The
explanation is that he was not thor
oughly seasoned for a hard race of the
kind." In the fifth heat tho word was
indistinctly given just as Alice West
left her feet. Carl Burr says ho was
not certain it was a "go" until ho lie
gan to round the turn, and therefore
did not send Hogarth as fast as he
would have done. Alice West quick
ly recovered from her break, and af
ter the quarter pole had been passed
began to close upon Hogarth. It w-as
a pretty struggle letveeii the two, the
Messenger Duroc Holding fus own, ami
forcing the Almont to several skips,
Down the home-stretch Hogarth look
ed a winner, when lie went into the
air, and Burr in settling him pulled to
a fog. .Mice W est also pulled ut), and
crossed the score sixth lengths ahead
of Hogarth in 2:33. Burr claimed the
heat on the ground that Alice West
had gained by running. The judges.
we feel satisfied, would have awarded
the heat to Hogarth had not the mare
been permitted to finish so mauv
lengths ahead of him. A cool-headed
driver would greatly improve the gait
of Alice West. !.,e is unsteady, but
on Monday at least did not gain much
if any, by tlie breaks she made. Ho
gartii could have recovered from his
break and finished two lengtlis liehind
the Tennessee mare; but tin's he was
not allowed to tlo. Burr seemed to
take it for granted that it was not
necessary for liim to drive the heat
out. Capt. Kyndcrs sustains the de
cision of the judges on Monday, but
claims that Alice! West should have
liecn distanced for running on Satur
day. And tiiis fact furnishes .an ex
cuse for calling attention to one phase
of the contest. As the reputation of
stallions wat at stake, the feeling of
faction entered into the battle. Satur
day, the Alierdcen party were loudly
protesting against the actions ot Alice
West, while the friends of Messenger
Duroc were free to assert that Sir Wal
ter saved ins distance oy a Iiiieral run
on the hack side of the track in the
darkness of the fourth heat. Monday
noon, Mr. Kcesee mournfully said to
us: "It is no use for a Southern man
to I .ring his colt Xorth with the expec
tation of receiving fair play. My
mare won two Heats on Saturday, both
of which w ere taken from her." We
assured him that he was mistaken
with regard to the character of the
judges, and his answer was: "The
judges may be honorable men, hut tin
Messenger Duroc and Aberdeen influ
ences arc so strong here that insensi
bly they are affected by them. In try
ing to settle the rivalry between the
two stallions, they seem to lose sight
of me." We laughed at this, and
simply advised him to caution his dri
ver against running. After the race
had been decided in his favor he felt
(u tter, while Mr. Backman was out of
humor. He criticised the gait of Alice
West, and shortly said that lie would
not trot another colt against a running
horse. He admitted, however, that
the judges wi re placed in a delicate
position, and did not for a moment
question the honesty of their inten
tions. It w as one of the greatest colt
races ever seen in this country, and
all w e regret is that it was out of the
question for each of the gallant con
testants to win. All heats were des
perately fought, and in each tlie crowd
impatiently awaited the decision of
the judges. Ixok at the time of the
six heats 2:34 i, 2:.i4, !.:.., 2:37, 2:34,
2;.'J.!. Four of these heats were trotted
in the mud and the other two on a
track anything but fast. It is sale to
say that Fleetwood was from four to
five seconds slow on Saturday. Sir
Walter, Hogarth and Alice West may
rightly claim to take precedence of all
tiie four-year-olds brought lefore tlie
public this season. Capt. Kynders au
thorizes us to say that he will match
Sir Walter against Alice West for
5o,0iK, and Mr. Backman feels confi
dent that he can beat her with
Hogarth. The race has given an in
terest to eolf trotting which it ha.
neyer had hi the Fast. Let us hoi-
that it will mark the tlawn of a new
The Fraudulent Fresidont Cannot Sit Still
in his t:len Chatf.
From ILe Cleveland I'laludeatcr.
"What can lie the meaning of (his
restlessness? How is it that an in-
(limlK-nt of the lute House, with
the evidence furnished by the admin-
istators of his predecessor that the
American public reprehend nothing,
more in an f-xecutive than a spirit ol
smiling, as a warning, can have tin
fJ'rontcry to make an everlasting itin
rant ot mmselt for tho edification ol
small Iwiys, loafers, idlers and street
crowds generally ? Why does he not
put on a becoming modesty? Why
iocs ne not seen to withdraw himsel
roni tlie public eye? if he has goo
works to erlorm, why does he not
xifute them quietly, and try to dis
iract purine attention from himself
ind tlie perennial contemplation ot
me machinery ot iceturning lioards
it is easy enough to understand tin
r.se of Hayes' unrest. The demon
if discontent is gnawing at his vital.-
ind pricking him into motion, foi-
oiddmg him to be still, ever suggest
dig the hope that contact with crowds,
ind the alrsorption of a meaningles
lattery may luinish for a brief instant
the thought that he is a fraud.
Hayes appreciates the estimation in
which he is held by a great majority
)i me iieopie. jie Knows that lie i:
merely tolerated. He knows that ht
i ame w ithm a hair's breadth of Item
he cause ot a civil war, comparer!
with w hich the relicllioii of 'til -'(.".
i as child's plav: that a prcpondcranei
i me muiKing ami voting iieopie oi
his country came to'the calm, delib
raie conclusion mat "great iraud o.
ISTii," as Mr. Black aptlv terms it. de-
rves to le resisted with arms as
much as any assault on the constitu
tional rights of a free iieopie ever did.
tie Knows mat lie witl go down t
iiistory as the ngurchead of thu, most
repulsive political crime ever perpc
tralcd, in thai the guiltiest actor-
therein wore the ermme of the Si -
ireme Court. He knows all thesi
things, and yet the demon of disc-orient
drives him forth into the high
ways to exhibit his fraudulent person
H'fore the gaze of the idle mob, the
better to make his mental disquiet tin
nore ioigiiaiit when thrown in upou
io sit down quietly m tue White
House, which is the part of proprieti
and decency, is imi)ossible; for to sit
Jowji is to bring a self-consciousnes-
that is intolerable, lhe province oi
the tramp is the tally thing that can
livcrt him. He ami his retinue gel
alward of tlie train. They travel like
i menagerie from town to town.
Haves goes out on the platform. The
rowil of rustics yell and swing their
hats and handkerchiefs. The children
i-rv. i ne cow s aim me pigs scamper
behind the luirn in affright. The
scene is repeated everywhere. When
i tiig town is leached, the hacks and
the lickspittles get out a band and a
four-horse carriage, unl there is a
prmf-nion," with more yells and, hat
w-2r . (IWW IT XTmyr-l-
Suicide of Col. Marcus h. Pillow,
The community in the neighbor
hood of Sandy Carter's saloon, Union
street, were startled alut7 o'clock
last evening by tho sutlden report of a
pistoUyA crowd immediately rushed
to the saloon to . ascertain IbA- cause,
and lieheld, in amazement, the stark
dead body of Col. Marous D. Billow, of
Maurv county. He had shot himself
in the right temple with a j erringer
pistol, -which still remained : in his
hand which had fallen to his lap. At
the time of the suicide hrrwns sitting
in a chair, out of which lie never mov
ed. For the past two months, he had
lieen suffering intensely from a chronic
disease of the kidneys of twenty years
standing and w hich at last drove mm
to his self-destruction. Only the night
previous he had told fricnils in a mys
terious manner, that "it would only
last twentv-fonr hours longer," that
he had reached his tioth year, and he
now had mrimmetliate kin and--he felt
lonely- ! He had told others that he
intended to put an t-nd to his suffer
ings which were no longer tolerable.
When he went into Carter's saloon he
complained of extreme debility.
Justice Creighton held an inquest
over tlie remains of deceased and the
verdict-was self-destruction. They
were then removed to Comlw' under
taking establishment at the instance
of friends and neatly encoffined.
A dispatch was sent to Dr. Anthony
Pillow, cousin of deceased, at Colum
bia, and he responded that lu's son
would arrive in Xa.shville this morn
ing to take charge of the body.
Ctrl. Billow was the sonof Col. Wil
liam Pillow, who died seven or eight
years ago at the age of 101 years. Col.
William Pillow was an aid-de-camp
to en. Jackson at the battle of Xew
Orleans, and also served with distinc
tion in the Indian war.
Col. Marcus Ij. Pillow, for many
years previous to the war,' was one of
the leading bureau officers at Wash
ington. Uikhi the U eaking out of the
late war" he resigned his office at
Washington and went to Kichmond,
where he was tendered by I "resident
Davis the same posit iai in tlie Con
federate service which he occupied in
the United States service. He remain
ed in that, position, discharging its
duties with rtniarkable fidelity and
ability, until the Confederacy fell.
Since then lie has lived in Maurv
county, and was for some time a clerk
in the Circuit (. ourt of that, county,
the county of fus nativity. He was
ulscqucutlv appointed one of the
deputies of Major Childress, Clerk of
the Tennessee Supreme Court. He
was ever a retiring and true man, es
teemed by all with whom lie had ac
quaintance, and deeply lieloved by all
who knew him. For many years he
has been a prey fo disease, as stated;
yet, until the last moment, he liorc it
with heroic fortitude. His death will
lie regretted by those who knew him.
Xorth and South, as a chivalrous ami
cou r t Iy gen 1 1cm an .
TEE DYI1TS SENATvE.
Particulars cf tee Interview Between
Kcrton cd tie President.
Cincinnati (ia. -tte Telegram.
"Mr. President, I'm very glad to
see you," said the Oovornn'r, extend
ing his light haud.
The President took it in his, and,
stooping down, kiwil liim. "I'm
very sorry, Senator, to see you in this
condition," he replied, assuring him of
ins sympathy and of ins high regard.
"I bring the sympathy of the whole
country to vou, Senator," he contin
ued, "ami 1 assure you that the coun
try desires your recovery, and to see
you again in the Senate."
In return, the Jovernor assured him
of his high regard and iicrsonalestec m;
spoke of the kind words ami cordial
greeting that he had received in his re
cent tours through Xew Kngland and
the Mil It lie States, which were tokens
of the regard entertained for him and
for the acts of his administration, and
expressed the hoiie that he might lie
permitted to take his place in the Sen
ate and uphold him in his good work.
He stroke at considerable length ol
his disease, the manner of his attack,
his long, painful journey home, and
the suffering which he had undergone
since his return. l!nt he knew he was
Iretter, he said, and this morning for
tlie first time since his sickness, he
longed to lie iti the Senate again. He
believed he should he there In Decem
Referring to his tour through the
country, 1 'resident Hayes said his
heart had been made glad at tiie evi
dences of returning prosperity on every
side. The wheels of fortune were lie-
ginning tt turn again, the farmers are
ijcmg blessed with abundant crops,
and the merchants began to talk of
g.rod trade and easier collections. The
people everywhere seemed cheerful,
and their treatment and reception ol
him had been hearty and he lielieved
Senator Morton listened attentively
as the President spoke of the condition
of the country and returning good
times, his eves glowed with animation
ind he joined with heartiness in the
conversation, lie iicneved m tiie fu
ture prosperity of this country, and he
indorsed the course that would bring
t almut. Ashe talked he liegan to
how signs of growing excitement,
and l)r. ihonifisoii asked that tiie in
terview le brought to a close.
its, it is neiter mat i snouid go
and go at once," replied the President,
unl, taking the Senator s hand in In
igaiu kissed him, ami bowed himself
from the room.
The interview lasted aliout fifteen
minutes. Dr. 1 hoinpson, who alone
witnessed the meeting, says that the
President, deeply moved, wiped tin
tears from his eyes as he bade him
'gtKxl-bve." . Suiisequently the Presi
dent remarked to your correspondent
that he had not expected to find tilt
Senator looking so well. His voice,
he said, sounded natural, and tin
whole appearance of his face indicated
the return ot strength. "Senator Mor
ton always did look a littlecareworn,"
he went on tir say, "but at the present
time it is singularly tree from evi
dences of the intense pain and suffer
ing which he must have endured since
his attack at San Francisco. I feel as
though he will certainly recover nnd
again take his place in the Senate."
7TAEE HAMPTON AHCN3 THE ST7CE-
Eia Speech atSockford, Last Friday.
Chicaik ), Sept. 14. The Tintr'1
liockford, Illinois, special gives Wadt
Hampton's speech lieforctho Whim
imgo county fair tir-day, from which
the following extracts were made:
The chief thing I had in view in
coining here was to promote a true
md correct understanding liet ween tin.
people of the Xorth and South. You
must admit that very many of tin
v'vils which have fallen on the country
have come lrotn a misconception oi
the punrose, each of the other. You
rememlrer there is a profound truth, as
well as a knowledge ot human nature
embodied hi the fable, where it is told
that in olden times a shield, white on
one side and black on the other, wn;
hung at the intersection of two roads,
and two knights approaching in oppo
site directions, disputed as to the coloi
f the shield, finally tiieir lance
were put in rest, and tbey periled life,
jacn to support m own convictions.
lieterrnig to me oays wiicn mt
Presidential contest was unsettled.
Governor Hampton alluded to tin
nossibilit v of a civil war in which fam
ilies would have lieen divided had not
b South stood firm for lieaee, and
I tell you, men of Illinois and 1
-peak not as a Democrat; I don't know
md don't care whether 1 streak to
Dcmocratsor Republicans I speak as-
an American to Ameriiairs and say to
you to-day, you ow e a debt of credit to
he ieopJe of the south. MUieers.1
In Congress, that element which so&ie
of the North have called the Confed
rate Urigadiers, while others were
fillihustering, stood by tlie result of the
r.leetoral Commission's work. Dur
ing the recent strikes and riots, too,
he evinced her feeling by unholdimr
the laws and standing conservative.
She lms given bonds to fate to re
serve the peace, and she wants peace,
She wauU yoa people of Ui JfcrtU
linuerstanil her condition.-' She 'wants
you to realize what she accepts as the
result of the war. She wants you to
understand the, ruotives .whlcli have
actuated her, jnot only beforehand dur
ing, hut since the w-ar. I myself, my
friends, have , rio concealments to
make for tlie patt. I havetaken part
in tho war, nor wofald yotu respect fox
me be increased were I to offer bjiv
unmanly apology fur it-.I i mdwji hat.
you tlid. I obeyed the command of
my own State as you tlid yours, and
you men of tlie North were guided by
your oivn conscience, as we - of. the
fcuth were truided by ours.aind T .sav
to you that up to the lieginning of that
-war i used alt my lnflueoee'opreserve
me ciuoii. Cheers.j 1 war a union
manY Renewed cluwrs.T?T (fid ; all I
could to avoid a war, and when fSouth
Carolina called her ' s.ons, as lllinols
called hers, I olieyedhercommund and
men of Illinois, I fought you as Ion
annas nam as j could, an 1 1 nave no
apologies to make for it. Loud cheers
and laughter. I ronie mlrcr esjwially
that I fought the Eighth Illinois, and
1 thought it one ot the liost regiments
in the Federal arniv. I fought- them
very laird, indeed.' ' Great- -cheering
aim laughter. Xow. my lriends, we
w ent into the war ireheving we were
rignt, nut when the war ended, we
surrendered, and, I want to impress it
upon you we surrendered in good faith
o aeoejrted the- Constitution of tlie
l. nited States with the amendments,
though'. we once ipposedJhe latter.
e accept tkein now and propose . to
oliey them, right or wrong, that Hoc
constitution shall stand emial for'-lhe
protection of South Carolina and
Massachusetts, of Illinois and Louisi
ana, and we have the right to ask that
every citizen in every State should lie
equal lie fore the law and under the
Constitution of the United States
t heers.1 So much, my friends, for
the views we entertain. Then, we
come ap)(epng to you for peace. We
come appealing to you because it is
not only the highest wisdom tore-tore
lieaee; not only- because the.- very
theory of statesmanship ..and . politics
requires the restoration of peace, but
we appeal to you Irocause it is the
very .mainspring of patriotism and if
there is anywhere the mainspring of
patriotism moving strong andperpetu
al, it is in the hearts of the iieopie of
d'ov. Hampton alluding to the storv
that he had lieen threatened," treated
the matter joctrsely, eliciting -much
mirth, and read a letter stating that
one hundred veterans at Itockford had
constituted themselves a committee to
send him liack in a box. The re
mainder of his speech was devoted to
eulogistic allusions to the State of 3 II I
nois in regard to its agricultural ad van
tages, .to a prediction of a glorious
destiny for the .Mississippi alley; to a
brief allusion to the lalior question and
to a plea for universal education.
THE FIGHTING AT PLEVNA.
Osman Pass's Strongest Positions Carried
The SriTisa Sedouot Captured bj the Eus
siars a General ot Brigade Hilled
and E,0C0 Hen 'Wounded -SeaTy.
Vienna, Sept. 13. The .Political
(.hrrexpondence to-day annouueesthat
the united Russian and Roumanian
armies have carried by assault the
Heights of (irivica, Osinan Pasha's
strongest jrosition. . -
London, Sept 1H. A Russian offi
cial dispatch from Pored in, dated
Wednesday night, says: "We can
nonaded Plevna from daybreak yester
day until 8 o'clock in the afternoon,
when an as.-ault was made by our
troops, liy evening throe Turkish re
doubts had been taken by (Jen. Sko
lu'letK while (ien. Rodionoff" had car
ried tlie ( irivica redoubt. (Jen. Rodi
onoff'was wounded slightly. Adju
tant Sehlitar, commander of the Sev
enteenth Infantry Regiment, and Jen.
Dobrowolsky, chief of the Third Rifle
Urigade, were killed. Six Russian
battalions and one Roumanian battal
ion took part in the assault tin the
(irivica redoubt. A Ye captured two
standards and five guns. Our losses
in wounded alone exceed fi vethousand
men. The number killed has not vet
Ijeen ascertained.' At daybreak to-tlav
a vigorous artillery fire was recom
menced along the whole line. Our
troops are in front of the Turkish forti
fications, in the positions taken yes
terday." CoNSTANTtNOPi.i;, Sept. I-.. The
Khedive of Kgypt will send a further
contingent of troos to Turkey.
Bemjhadk, Sept. l'l. The depart
ure of regular trooirs from the camp
near IJelgrade for Alexinatz liegan to
day. A whole park of artillery and
an ammunition train have gone.
London, Sept. 14. The corresjron
dent of the I)aili X:ii'h telegraphs a
a long account of the assault on Plev
na, as witnessed by. liim from the
heightsin front of the Iladizevo. He
says tlie morning broke-, with rain,
which settled down into a,deiise -mist
through wftiich objects were invisible
at a hundred yards. Alrout 10 A. M.
the fog lifted somewhat and at that
time the (irivica redoubt was still
alive, although its tire could not lie
called brisk. To our left, near the
lAii7. and Plevna road, there were
occasional intermittent bursts of in
fantry fire.-" Soon after 10 o'clock oc
curred an ominous lull in the tiring.
Of this the Turks jauntily took advan
tage to come out from liehind their
parajiets and stroll aliout lhe glacis
with the utmost nonchalence. Then
the fog came flown again, veiling
At 1 1 precisely a furious musketry n:e
suddenly burst out on our left from
the Russians pushing their way out of
the gap through the passes of the Lo-
vatz-Fievna road, and against the re-
louot on tne summit ot an isolated
naniclon, southeast of the town of
Plevna, lue lurks, as far as could lie
judged from the sound, seemed to be
in a great measure reserving their fire
until me jntssiaiis came to close quar
ters, with them, as everything was in
visible at a distance ot twenty yards
This also applies to their artillery fire,
aumougn me Russian oattenes eon
tinned furiously to shell the Turkish
positions. About noon the fog lifted
somewhat, but fell again. During the
interval the cannon in the Turkish
second position could be seen firin
hard m the direction of the" hostile
musketry -firo. After the fog afsain
fell, one thing Irecame certain from
the sound of the firing, that the infant
ry nguung had a tendency to relro-
'rade from the I urkish front, movimr
further to the left and nearer to the
fighting just aliove the western edge
of the village of Radizevo. Kxactly
along the space held by Prince
Schackoskoy's staff as the fort-post line
on the night of the Ulth of Jul v. I
found several batteries of Russiau'lieM
artillery in steady action against the
hrst and second I urkish position on
the central swell a little to the right
ind rear of the infantry still engaged
in desultory firing. The commander
of a I lattery told us, with an assumir-
tion ol linlifTerence, that the fighting
which was dying out w as merely ftn
lost work to clear the w ay fur a grand
assault against ne redoubt of the iso
lated mauacl on which wasto -lre tuade
in the asteniQon: but w ith a glass
could discern on the sloites leading un
. . 1 r i l , , l
m luuuiejou jussians ueau anu Woun
ded lying about sadly thick,- Succes
sive iXHhes of Turks were streaming
down the slope of mamelon against
me nuuuieu mass oi itussiaus.
Wifa Murderer Arrested.
J.'AV. jJeddirk, rho, in lhe town of
cauipoeurivuie, anca Comity, onTuet-
t . r a .
ua.v inornuifj oi wbt wick, ; limrdercti
hU Wife hx shootinir her. thrninrV.
heail while she was asleep, was arres
te l on lnt Tnesilay by Mr. Jamis
Krown, who lives a fewmilois frr.m
our town aeross'the river." Mr. Rrown
had read a dertcriution of the munW.
er on last Monday, and Tuesday lnorn
inir accidentally met up with him ni
arrested him on siisnicion. Ho
brought him to our town and sent for
a .Mr. I'ratt, formerly a resident o
Carapbell-sville but now rebidp a't
RobertaTinniwho identifietf him as
nemi"Mi -muruerer. Jlr Urown
our ShorhTD. H. qtx, Mr.'Miller, of
our town, starl;e4 -with the prineT for
CampbeUaviUe. Tuesday everunpr.
THE EASTERN WAR."
A Contradicted Rumor that the Rui-
. sians HT6J!iVacuateilSuipk
W Pass, t-y t. j
x f-t- F- 7 l i -I
t -n ; i i-i . j
Fall of Fort St mcholasj
Whjch the Turks S&y They Gate Up
a for - Strategic Reasons.
Large Russian Reinforcements
the Way to Simnitza.
London, Sept.-IS. Fort St. Kicho-
las, captured by the Turks, Ls said tol
be the key of tho Itusslan positions in
Shipka Pass and to command other
RuMskurvworks. Oeil; Eadetzky, the
ltussiau commandcr-.-Is supptised to
have about 25,000 men and Suleiman
Pasha 40,tMKf. J ' ' - . ,.?
A Pern dispatch says news has lieen
received at the English Emlrassy that
Suleiman Pasha carried tho remain
ing Russian positions in Shipka Pass
this morning, inflicting enormous
loss. The defile is now in the hands
of the Turks.
The first detachment of tlie Russian
Imperial tiuard passed through Ruch
arest this morning on their way to the
seat of war. (en. (Jourko accom
panined them. The men presented a
splendid appearance, but have seen
littlo service. "i- Other regiments are
taking parallel roads outside -But-barest,
all converging on Simnitza.
The" Atcttcie' Jiunxic, commenting
upon the" arrival of the tiuard ami the
order to Russian troop irr Poland to
join the army"at the seat of war, state
these facts are a sufficient reply to the
rumors of ieace and armistice circu
lated by certain journals.
It is probable Osmau Pasha will be
made Minister of AVar.
It is reported two Russian gun-boats
1 Mia I
39 PUBLIC SQUARE,
-OF A LARUK STOCK OF-
Boots, Shoes, Hats, Etc.
CH AFPIU &
Lookout ' for
I have this day met my son.
fre, to act frir hlnTBBlf. I will not claim the
proceeds ol his labor, nor :e responsible for
ny of ht contract or U&bUMiea. .
In the Kilia mouth of the Danulre
were attacked by a Turkish iron-clad, I
ami one gun-boat so badly injured tha 1
Col. ;AVellsey formally denies the
f rumor that he is the bearer of peace
, i i
I RUSSIA J 9 STTIX IX.THE PASS.
A Constantinople special says an
official dispatch published here denies
the correctness of the rumor that tho
Russians had completely evacuated
fihinkaPass. It states that on the
contrary the two Turkish brigades
wl-dh arttlirAf1 T5Yrt Sif "NT icinl:il re-
tired to their former positions for strat-
egtcal reasons,- after -iwyiny occupied
the fort for six Hours.
A later dispatch from Constant I no
nle says the Russians in Shipka Pass
have been reinforced. ien. Rad
etzkyH official account of the fighting
tloes not admit that the fort was ever
occupied by the Turks. He says: Af
ter five day'a bombardment, the Turks
at three o'clock in the morning made
a sudden attack on the fort. The at
tack sulnequently extended along the
whole Hue and was
REPULSED WITH EXOHMOUS LOSS
to the Turks, after a' desperate fight
which lasted nine hours. Tlie Rus
sian loss was 18 officers and 400 men
Wounded, and 100 killed. Prince Mis
ticheusky, an aid-de-camp of theO.ar,
was killed. The latter dispatch is
dated at the Russian , headquarters.
Gorny Htutlen, Monday, tlie Grant!
Duke Nicholas having returned to that
place from before Plevna."
The St. Louis Fair is now going
on, and will probably bold till the
middle of October.
HI N G
tho Puszlo !
Taken up br H. P. Oakley, Diatrict No.1,
one mouse colored mare male. 14 bands
hbrta, or 7 yearn old, with a amall acar on
the rleht aide of her head and valued atony
BepU4r- -j Rooger.
Titcomb & Towler,
AC the Old Stand, Cornrr S.mlh Main SC.
and Public Square,
Clover Seed, j
J. L. CLINK A l. are now prcparril to j
thresh, hull and clean clover need rendy fori
murkft, wilti tliclr Superior Hlr Jk 11 1 lire.sh- i
er, lliilli-r nr.ii i;ieaiier i-orn hlncd, for one
third, aud will Ihre.-h in Mnnry nnd udjoin-1
Ing coiintiM on the slii l Kt notice. '1 hose i
wlio have clover to thresli will phase mm- I
nuinicle with us ht. Camplxill Htutlou, Mau
ry County, Teuncsfsee.
He fiect fullv,
Aus.Gl-yin. J. INCLINE CO.
Notice to Tax-Payers.
All 'faxes for the year 1S7II must lie paid by
the 20tli d;iy of October nejit, if you wifli to
nave cost and com-nisslon, iih tlie law com
pels me to put them out on t hat lny. I ca,-)
t found At my ollioe, next .xir to tiost-of-
nce every uuy ironi now iiniii tnnl lime.
W. T. EDWARDS,
Sept. 7, 1ST". Trustee
J. 11. Gregory vs. Kutn T. Mpencer el ul.
It appearing from Bllldavtt filed In this
cause, that the uelendant. Thou. Alien. Is a
non-resident oftbe Wat of Tennesnee: It is
therefore ordered that he enter nis appear
ance herein belore or within the first throe
ihiys of the next term of t heChancery Court,
to he held at coiumnm. Tenn., on ilia first
Monday in Oct. next, IS77, and tdefld. answer
demur to complainant's bill, or Die Mime
will le taken tor confessed as to him. mid
get for hearing exparle; and that a copy of
this order le published tor four consecutive,
week in the. Herald ana wnii.
August 17, 1X77. I. H. COOPER. C. M;
Tinvina tliia day KUKeestod the infolvency
of John II. Allen, deceased, to tn UJerlc oi.day.ili
the ( 'onnty Court of Jaury county, tenn., i
notice is hereby HI ven to all persons uaviriK
claims gain hi said estate to tile them duly
authenticated wit h said clerk on or before
lhe;ilstof Jieceiiiber, 177, for prorata dis
tribution, or the same will tie forever barred.
W. It. UIVKT,
August ul, 1S77. Aduiioistrator.
Meeting of Stockholders.
The regular annual convention
SUKikholdein of the Kuck Kiver Ilalley
mini ( oiiiiihiiv will lie held al the Count v
Court ltsJin, Columbia, ienii., ou Tuesday, j
the 'St-li day ot September, 1S77. It ls earii- j
est ly requested that each sbareholder shall i
be prerteut, and represented at the ineetini:,
either iu peison or proiy, to VOt in the
eli-.ctlon for a Directory to serve the ensu- i
inrf year. Very HespectHilly. I
Siiirshall Oazette. l-'ayettevlile
press and Wa verly Jourhal pleaao copy,
UaywooJ, et al., vs.
w ood, et al.
MarlaU Hay. ;
Pursuant toa decree of the Worshipful'
County court of Maury couuty, Teunessee,
rend-reI at its September term, JH7, iu the
above styled cause, 1 will sell to lha highect t
aud best bidder, at tlie court-house door, in
ti,o town of tlumbla. on Monday, (-lobcr ;
sin, 177. the two tricl M Ian. I describe.1 in .
thepleailintrs. aud lylnsj in th Artlj civil
district of Maury county, onKnuli .creek. .
kDTO1,Mtbol,.uoi. HyK! lauda.and j
bounded as Mkmii, o-iU Iract No. 1,
east bv Thou. Hartou and W. C. Hel
lars-oil llienuuiu uy ri,u. iwuur; ou me
west by James Healou and iira. Mutaret
Noleii; conuiininu atamt ninety acres, Alw
i met No. 1. in stne illstrlct, and bounded
MBit. .... ....
I Jobu A. I razier aid John W. Tuouias; on
! .1... .iii bvJobn W- Thomas: on the west
. ... inn nnrLii iit w. , . .1 . a 1 i.aiii.-. iwu i.y
r .I.Ke'lars; containing about li acres.
All of said laud will Hold, except one-four, h
of an acre in tract No. 1, containing the
eravea of tlielt ancostora, and ls reserved by
UiK neira as a ii"" j "ij."n
..nwlli of one uod two yeans, except the aom
ofOBD faundrcd dollar in cash. Purchaser
reuulred to Hive noleand approved aeeurl
tv tieartna: i,temt from dste, and a Hen re
tamed Ui bLcux a "sunt or a'k?x,iuou'
6 bept. 7-IUT7. Clerlt CoW '"opeT.
. mr, ,lV Veter Mayterry, District Ho.
TakflD npby b0rse-mule, aupi-osed tfl
W.ooe brown bay ahou j
be about tre y" vaiued t forty-fl ve dol
hlgb.no niafka,na X,;CKKR,
bSptemberM-Sw1,'. J . npf;;
!?.. '-gin, jmw ul- jimww,iHvJ.j 'J
W. R. JOHNSTON,M. D-,
KJ4 VV 15 ?S
II-i" eel ii riii-.l to ('nliiiiilji.i mul i.nnii..
Die riacticeol lii'iilstry In mII I'm hrmicin'
i mi- A t the rt snl i!i i-f .Mis, I;, u. li.
h.-j.i. 1 1- .
If not mild ul private kaIc. 1 will wll .;i
tlix '-iiiis..s, on Mi.ndny, ( i -tih--r I lli, I-.;.',
t he IrHi-t if la n it oo hh li I In- hue s iioriiiin
1. Maxwell lc, ii e nub s Houili ol Ctiluiii
biil, oil f he I'liliisl,! pi1..-, column. h lln.?
hill. ilieil ueieH, mul :i. Iur ;., M- lh iil. hn.-k
riiilelicc. .Miniil oni! linn, licit mid IIMy
Hens cleiiriil land, balance iti cm d liiiiln 'i.
Well wnlered mIMi iiever-l Inn i-pi Iiil-.
Tt rniH t ine-l hint i-.isli Mini tin- h ilri'ie.' on
i one and two years lime, Willi k ind n cmily,
111 II letlllnod, J,aiel Hold 111 I. lie, t o ill
; lnoietiauU, to ami purrhRseiH.
1 o. w. c. max vi;i.i.,
Keiteniber Ttli Id. l.ecuior.
Aluinford tiuitli, Adiniiiisliiitoi-, . Alary
A. Wulkir.-t, et ul.
j Jt Hipenrlni from nilldiivll filed in this
cause, that I ho deteiidiiuts, UeniH,- IV. V nl
I kins and Henry I Wal k Ins, m nou-rei-
Mi-inn in inu nmw! ui jeuiiesHce: is uiiiti-iiiiii
. ornereu Mint t liey enter I heir n pp iiiiiik o
. lien in boloreor wil hln t llr-.t I h i ly s ol
j lhe next lerni of lite tjiuiici iy I null, to I e
held at l olumbla, leiiu . on the lust Mou
day in iK-lol-r next, is.'., and iind, an-
Nu-r or demur to complainant ' hill, or
! IIihhhiiiu will be Uken lor eou'essed im to
t ln-iii a nd set for hciiniiu expnrie; and
I that u cony ot I his order bo piihlislied tor
inr i-(iiim-cuiivu wi'i-Kh in thu li-.ruia una
Aug. :il -1,-77.
li. 11. CO il'i;il. C. A JI.
W. JJ. Lancaster et a 1.. vs. John C. Ijiuchs
li ril ui.
Pursuant to .1 dci-:eo of tlie Woirlilidul
Counly l kmix of Miiiiry toiinty, IViiiiauir,
riid'red nl lis Heplfiiihi-r l-i in, I -7.", In Iho
ahove styled cause, I will sell to t ho hla'e st
and h.-sl i'1'l'li-r, on lhe preni h. s on Hi I ur-
ililli day ol U'-lober, s;7, I lie (Mi l
ti'M-rn.eit III lhe plelliUll 'S. hittlti-d
I ll I he I: li cl vil dlstilct of Miiuiy couiil,
l'l litiesee, alld houn .e.1 HS follows: till the
noil.li by the binds of .,.hn An'ilns ml
others; on I he ciul by tiie iiindsiii s. I). I-; v
ln, John Kirk and olliers; on the so-.ilh by
W. H. lii'Y.'iiit, and on the west by lh Imids
ol I!. K. tsnii'.h, eontiiinlns two hnn.lr.-l nnd
sixty acres, more or I'-ss. i-iuld lund will he
sold ill two or more, tracts and lis a whole,
and t lie hile will be Made to the hiy lust uud
be-t l.l.ld' r, on a credit of one mid li
yem-s, except the Hiini of ono bondr- d m l
fitly dollars to pay cs-t and anoi nevs' lees.
olc Willi ii.provi;il peisoimi s.-ciniiy,
bearini; lnter-sl Irom day of sale, will lie re.
quired ot thn piirchasi-r or piirclniseis, iind
u lieu remined to seeuro Hit) piiyuieut
of the piiielinse money,
H pt.il, is. 7. A. N. A Iv 1 N, (.'. & C
. . . '. .
-l l x r si,
Coluinlila lyjile No. :i I". A. M., vs.
c.-i .Soil lb tl al.
r.y Tlrlae Of a iliM-rco of the Honorable
Chancery Court al Columbia, 1'eunessei.,
ru..,l,.rA.l ... il... t . ! I t...... II.T: t.i lhe
ni,n su led mnwi, I 111. on lhe I t day ol
, viobei . Is77, oll.-r r-.r (Hle al, pul oiiI.mv,
, , , ,,j,.hest and b. si bidder, ut lhe .-..nil.
, sell(Mir , ihu to n ! Cnunilila, th-
I Iioiimiiiii.i im. i'i-wii:
siluali-d in said town ot o-
lunibia. ou tlie. soiitli side ol Ninlli street
forniei I v Inn sire -I, Bint known us the
Melbislist I'lii-soiiaue. inid l.ouiided us fol-
lows: li-KlMiiiUK at . I- liislce's 1101 th-
eusl corner, running e;isl so feel in Mis. J.
(J. liailey s nor h-wes coiner; thence west
Hi'fii l; I hence boi th li.s ts-t to the la-mu.
iiiii. s.nd lniiis! and lot will bit sold on a
credit ol one uud two years, Ikhs lioin tl,
rm-ht uud equity of redemption, which
i-lflit or eqully is expressly cut oil'. I'm-,
chaser or put chimera will be n-quln d to en
ecute Holes wltli Miiltjcient HC-curity, Willi
interest from d.ite at llie rate of U )-rceiit,
and a lien retained lo i-ccure tho piiymuut
of the purcliase money notes.
Au. Ul, 1H77. 1). i;. Ct'iiI'i.It, C. .Vll.
H:iviii t.his day sn -Beated the Insolvency
of John Jnwn, (,'f-(ii-eil, to the Clerk uf
tlie Oiniity Coni1 t Maux 'onnty, Tenn.,
notice Is lierehj-)veu to aJl ji.-jsou i..iyimr
chiiina aiealnsi said estut e t-o le Ihem i o !
authenticated wil h said clerk on or ji.-lme
the nth day of February, IH7M, for prorata
distribution, or the aainn wl'l " forever
hatred. Ji. A. 1)AWH)N,
August 17-1S77, Aiiululstriilvl't
fc. -1' ,'ri'r-rJ