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Southern standard. (McMinnville, Tenn.) 1879-current, October 30, 1880, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86090474/1880-10-30/ed-1/seq-3/

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I ' 'V
A. M. m ilMKY, VaUUh:
BZM0C2ATI0 NATIONAL TICKET.
KOU l'HKMDKXT,
rTTlhr r o it ivnnpr
1
fSio4ird-he Gvcb;H'k&wV
not
I do4a!i rorts tu ' tRt elTuct ure
Hut one CotoVse Loft.
Tennessee must either pay all licr
nonest dew, compromiso it, or repudi
ate it. She cannot pay it nil without
embarrassment, neither can she afford
ta"l(t''ito it without ruin. There
fore, sluMiould compromiso it at a fair
rate. In order to do this vote, for
4udge Wright.
Tooltl line Whigs and Democrats.
Do you believe it is constitutional to
deprive tho masses of the voters in
Tennessee of the right to vote for their
'own rulers? Judge Hawkins taid in
the court-house here last Monday that
it ukm once constitutional. Judge
Wright mid ho lielieved that Hawkins
wag honest in his belief, but that it was
exceedingly dangerous to trust a man
with power who did believe it. Now,
old line Whignnd Democrats, what
do you say on the subject ? J'lease com
sider this question at the ballot box
next Tuesday.
Secret Circular.
A secret circular has been handed
around the last few days in the interest
of the Republican party, and especially
' of XI. 11. Case the carpet-bag candidate
for Cougreftj in thi. district. But our
people know Getypibcll too well, a
both war and peace, to, be'cauglit by
such a strategem as that. Dibrell is
with the Democratic parly in favor of
a good, well regulated tariff that will
promote nil interests of our people,
While Garfield i publicly pronounced
"fur free trade" and against the tarilf.
Mr. Case is late of Ohio nod is propos
ing to use the division of tho Democra
cy to restore carpet-bag rule in Tennes
see. Tennesseans, tiitnl your party
and down with carpet-baggers!
" Two Flimscy Falsehoods.
The fira in its weakness nud want of
argumeut perpetrates two filly false
hoods about the reception of Judge
Wright last Monday :
1 It says "old liillnndJiin,"theold
omnibus horses refused Iq do service in
drawing the carriage containing Judge
Wright from the depot. These horses
were not attached to the carriage but
to the baud-wagon, and instead of re
fusing to work seemed to be proud of
the part they had to perform. False
hood No. 1, insignificant as it is.
2 That aWit "two thirds of the
crowd cried cut for Wilson in front of
the Warren House:" There were just
three voices that so cried. This is false-
hoed No. 2.
The Logic of Hawkins.
4
-Whatever was once constitutional
& may be so again.-'
J Hawkins say's the disfranchisement
of the Iirownlow Legislature was
once constitutional.
"Zf "Xhercfore, the disfranchisement law
i timifd fift(fln','1icpord ing
itTsa7?1riiian who lx-
-J? i .. .. . .
i,ura jaw constitutional i n
qigorous train to trns
-jtioifltHlioinil u-linn lii. 4ml ihn
jjjower in his hands.
ffberefore' Judge Hawkins is a dan
3
gerous man to irusi wmi sucli power.
A.
;rfii.l.J saw
: Wilson 1,0C0. ,
.,Hawkiii8 81,000, extra.
Garfield free trade and no tariff, a
cordon of bayonets.
Wilsou ugainst the Democratic
party. the courts and the rulers
i)f the people.for repudiatioiil
Hawkins disfranchisement of Ten
jieeseans, and a little more salary if
you please. Itaiso it from $.'3,000 to
$4,0001
Hancock, Wright and Dibrell with
out a blemish
OUR LAST AITE.VL
lleloro another kauo of tlio Stand
Akii, tho destinies (if Trimes-ieo uiul of
Tennessee nml of iho wholo I ' nion will
have been cast for weal or woe. Each
citizen who votes or refines to vote will
share alike tho responsibility, as well
as tho weal or woo tht his vote niy
enlai4 urxiii the country.
The n4t paered of all jMililical
rights is that of tho ballot. It is em
phatically "the rig!iliirescniive of nil
rights." Ho who nrgleetsjt cast his
ballot, or casts it unwisely, may lose,
not only this his privilege, hut nil the
rights nmj blessings which it secures.
Thy1""1" candidate nor party before
V now proposed to do
priv y.eilf this highest boon of
Amci-fceiiieii, huy; should look
to the teudencf
rm,f I
f parties and their
candidate? and
past, which
the future by tho
le. Tho
:c-ubl!cTr
Icon
ynrs
warvjoi,
ihenicHfe-'-i;!
r
icviiSTowrTentflent.'Jhe splfjf JU(g8
wSTdjot, nSJhiLLnVriglit.luj-o ln-l Mnnd J ffc ,u,t been
deprive i
it wim uir
i rod of oppression. Afttn
il.:. '
w iro" sealed this infamous act
upon tho citizens of Tennessee old
line Whigs nnd all by a semblance of
judicial authority, Is now a candidate
for tho highest office in Tennessee, and
that man is Alvin Hawkins, once a ty
rannical Judge to sanction and seal the
infamous oppression of tho Iirownlow
rule in Tennessee. Tho very niiino of
Alvin Hawkins is a terror to Teiussee
jreemen, whoso rights to the ballot
were signed awny forever by one stroke
of bis tyrannical pen, noved by his
tyrannical mind. And if it had not
been for tho succession of D. C. Senior
to the oflieo of Governor, that decree
of Alvin Hawkins' would have been
in force to-day, backed as it was, by the
bayonets of tho Federal government.
Tennesseans, are you willing' to trust
that samo man with tho eusignia of
higher authority over you now, when
he is tho minister of a party that be
lieves it nece.-sary in this free country
to collect your ballots with the bayo
net? If so, vota next Tuesday to di
vide the Democratic! party. That's all
you need do. Hawkins and his party
will do the balance.
If you wish to avert this fearfully
impending calamity, all you need do is
to vote with your party, ns you have
done for ten years past, next Tuesday,
for John V. Wright, the noniineo of
your party and the true standard-bearer
of our representative system of govern
ment, which hns protected us in llie
'uso of Jhe bSllot for hear a cehlury
past. What man hns done ho may do
again. Alvin Hawkins once denied
you the use of the ballot and forever.
If you give him the power, he may do
it again; for !in told y.iu, last Monday
that his decision depriving you of the
ballot was a constitutional deci.ion.
Tho Latest Ad virus.
Our latent advices from headquarters
and from nil parts of the Htate are to
the efi'eet that there is a decided change
everywhere from Wilon to Wright,
and the day of the election will fiud
thousands of men who have Ih cii count
ed on for Wilson who will not abandon
their old party lines, but will quietly
go to tho polls anil vote tho regular
ticket, especially when they see the de
fections of many of the leading bolters
from Wilson to the Republicans.
This shows that the bolting causo is
now despaired of, and that they are
leaving the camp daily and rapidly.
All along the line from Knoxvillo to
Chattanooga, to Nashville and Mem
phis the tidd is from the bolting faction,
some, such as Joe Clift, going to the
Republicans, while the great body of
quiet old Whigs and Democrats see no
safely outside of the regular Democrat
ic ticket, and to this they nro rallying
by scores now, and will by thousands
at the last hour, when it comes, as it
must, to a choice lietwceu Wright and
Hawkins. Let Wright men every
where stand firm and victory will be
ours.
Did Line Whigs.
t ,
Judge Hawkins talks very softly to
you to-day after a slumber of fifteen
years, brought on by the overthrow of
his tyranny. But how did he talk just
before he Jrll into this little slumber ?
He said iyf ou, because. you did not
agree wiuWiim about the war and its
results, that the Iirownlow Legislature
has done a righteous act to deprive you
of the sacred right of the ballot, and
he himself sealed it with a Judicial decis
ion, thus branding you with, treason
because you happened to think differ
ently from his way of thinking, and
that seal would be on you to-day back
ed, in the language of James A. Gar
field, by a "cordon of bayoueU" of the
Federal government, if it had not been
for the magnanimity of Gov. DeWitt
C. Kenter, who broke the bands that
Hawkins and Iirownlow put on you,
and bid you to voto as f icemen.
Will you be caught by this soft talk
and place your own necks and
those of your own children under the
yoke again? If go, thnt opportunity
will bo aflorded you next Tuesday.
Jud'e John V. Wright.
In tho last issue of the Standako
wo promised our citixns much in ad
vance from the speech of this gentle
nia'n last Monday, assuring them that
they would hear no slang, no commu
uistic doctrines advanced, but, on the
other hand, that they might expect
hear one of Tho best orators and most
Magnanimous speakers of the Slato
a true typo of tho honored names of
the past We feel noiy that our prom
ises have all been fully met and our
predictions nd (Uately fulfilled.
'We took notes and could report his
speech substantially na delivered, but
from the shortness of tlic time to elacpse
before the election, we deem it unnec
essary, as it would not reach our dis
tant readers before that day, and many
others heard the sroh At them
selves. Wtl in th wo
hazard nothiicjj saying that for abil-
ltVjmirness, HtiitesunWiipjntri(Ai.siir
equaled since the dayor James (J.
T.,.. '!V!....f.'i..ci.' m I..... at '
vus A. Henry and their compeers.
Martin and Taylor,
Cols. A. B. Martiu nnd A. A. Tay
lor, candidates for elector 3d district
on the Democratic nnd Republican
tickets respectively, addressed our citi
zens at this placo last Saturday. Col
Martin opened tho discussion in a very
able and eloquent speech of one hour,
in which he showed that tho days oT
Republican rulo are nnd ought to be
numbered ; that that party had served
its purpose ayd. performed its mission
and should nnd must now retire step
down and out of power. Ho gave the
party credit for nil the good it had done,
and arraigned it for ull its iniquities.
He dealt fairly with its record, and in
sisted that tho day for blood and cor
ruption, iu which it had rioted, had
passed, nnd with it the necessity for
that party.
Col. Taylor made n very able nnd
eloquent speech, showing clearly that
he is a man of ability. Such r.bility
will always make itself felt. The man
who can make such an argument as he
made for such a cause, and in the, face
of almost certain defeat iu his candida
cy, need have no fears in a good cause
with equal chances.
That Change of Salary.
Judge Hawkins was on the Supreme
Courlieiieh duii Bnuwidow's tyran
nical iffliiiiiiistration, approved tho law
and decided thnt it wns constitutional
which declared that all rebels nnd rebel
sympathizer.! should be disfranchised
and not allowed to vote for their own
rulers, including both Witty and Demo
crat. The Iirownlow Legislature
raised Hawkins' salary from $3,000 to
8 1,000 a year. But ho could not
get the benefit of this under the con
stitution, nml in order to get the $1,000
extra, Hawkins resigned one day to
end that term, an, wns appointed by
Iirownlow the next day in order to get
the f 1,000 extia pay.
This is the man that says it was con
stitutional to prohibit you and me from
voting for the men who are to rulo us.
He now, after a sleep of fifteen years,
comes to the surface and expects to be
elected Governor on the division of the
Democrats about a little matter of a
few dollars and cents. Freemen of
Tennessee, will you allow itf Answer
this with your ballots next Tuesday.
That "CordoVof Bayonets."
Say w hat you will, there is one thing
certain, Garfield is no fool. Ho knew
exactly what he meant when he said
bo desired to see a "cordon of bayonets
placed at the back of these rebel com
munities" old line Whigs and all.
Reader do you know what a "cordon"
is? It is a line or series of military
posts so placed as to cut off all commu
nication with all outside. This cordon
was placttd by the voice and vote of
Garlield at the back of one of these
rebel communities when Philip Sheri
dan placed the bayonets of the Federal
army at the back of the Louisiana Leg
islature, and thus drove them from the
State House, where they had been scut
by her people to enact tho neccfsary
laws fur their hical government. It
was again placed at the hack of the
South Carolina LegWat ure, and that
venerable old Commonwealth, old line
Whiga und all, were comjielled by this
cordon of bayonets to do the bidding
of a military despot. It was again
placed between every freeman who
dared to think for himself and tho bal
lot lwx iu Teunessee by Iirownlow in
18G5. And who declared that this
was a righteous act? Answer: Alvin
Hawkins, the Republican candidate for
Governor, who finds, on a close count,
that he will need a few votes to beat
the Democratic nominee, and to secure
these few votes he is going round talk
ing ntft talk to the 0I4 line Wiiiga for
their votes, the very men that he
put tho brand of treason iion that it
might remain forever! That's what
the cordon of bayonets means.
W.W Til 1
Next Tuesday the most important
election of any of tho thirty
eight in tho United Stale) takes place
in Tennessee. It not only decides who
is to bo rresidcnt.-il'iiited States Sena
to?, and tho majority iu both Houses of
Congress, but also who is to bo Gov
ernor of Tennessee and the financial
standing of this-grcat State for all
timo to come. Tennesseans to the
manor born, at once to your standards,
and in yniir party lines 1 This is no
time for yi.-ionary speculations, or po
Jjcal experimeilW; No time for break
ing old parties awd forming new onus.
No time for changing party allegiance.
The possibilities before you are four, the
probabilities are tiro The possibilities
are :
1. Tho election of Kl wards, attend
ed with the losaV Suite credit and the
ib'fctriir'liMiMif' n v-tm.l iorriiiri'
... A in; Liruili'p "I 'I il.-'Mi, mil.1101 11
with the desfrti'.ii' of the Democratic
party, the total r.-s of State credit, the
insul)orclinationVi com ts, law and or
der, and aj tfto destroy our re
rell(nilv(tJ?weriTTnem, unit
the substitution therefor tho commun
istic doctrine of Anarchy.
3. Tho election of Hawkins, attend
ed with the restoration of the di.-gince-ful
Radical rule inaugurated by Iirown
low and broken up by Gov. Senter, as
sisted by the ballots of freemen.
4. The election of Wiight, attended
with tho established credit of tho State,
the preservation of the Democratic
party, aud its power to preserve our
rights as frcemcTT, and tho National
triumph, followed by an era of unpre
cedented peace and prosperity to the
wholo country.
Tho probable occurence of these is
inversely as tho order hero stated, the
first being least probable, the second
next, and so ou, provided Democrats
do their duty. J
Tho two probabilities are :
1. The election of Wright.
2. The election of Hawkins, in the
order hero stated, il Democrats are as
truo to their party as they have been
for ton years pat.
While tho crisis is at hand and fore,
bodes much evil to the country, it never
theless may b5 averted iu precisely the
samo way that we hurled the yoke of
bondage from our necks in 18fi!( when
9 ti, .,t..,.r;.A. . r v:i 1.1
Iirownlow nud' Hawkins were over
thrown in Tennes-eo. And that way
is by a united D 'iiiocnitic ballot at the
polls. "United we stand, divided we
fall!"
,
The Twenty Negro Law.
We have been slow to believe that
tho bolters were in sympathpy with the
Republicans; hut recent developments
show clearly that they me.
The fact that Wilson and Savage,
from the very lugiiiiiiiif., nave not had
a word to say against the Republican
party, while they expended all their
efforts to break down the Democratic
party which hns sustained nnd up held
them; the fact that recently they seem
to rejoico over the defeat of the Demo
crats in Indiana ; the fact that some of
the leading bolters, nniong them Joe
Gift, Shcjiperd and others, have gone
over to the Republicans; and the fact
that the bolters and their papers are
now using the very line of argument
which the Republicans have used to
vilify nnd traduca tho South, to-wit,
tho 20 negro law and the low Hung omit
of Southern aristocracy, all go to show
that the bolters and Re publicans have
one common object and one common
aim, and that is the overthrow of the
Democratic parly. No Northern man
of sence, nnd no Southern man of hon
esty can find any thing intentionally
wrong in the 20 nejjro law, for it was a
war measure, dictated alone by" public
necessity nnd tho demands of hu
manity. At the time it was enacted
there were in tho gulf States of the
South many communities where within
tho sound of a there were 500
negroes and not .more than fifty whites
111 the same compass. If tlie.-efifiy
white men had been compelled to go
into the Southern army it would have
left their families at the mercy of the
negroes, and opened the way for them
to over run the wholo South and de
stroy helpless women nnd children.
Another object of the law, nnd one
not less necessary for tho prosecu
tion of the war, was to have tho soil
cultivated, in order to be ablo to feed
the vast army then :n the field. It
was a law of war, aud a law of necessi
ty, good in intention whatever may
have been its appearace or effects ; and
the Southern mun who now revives it
after it bus been a dead issue for' 15
years is a hired tool to do tho dirty
work of passion and spite for dema
gogues. Judge Wright did not siipjort the
law either from choice or necessity; he
was not in the Confederate Congress
when it was paved, and if he had voted
for it, no honest man knowing tlio pur
pose of the law would impugn bis mo
tives for doing o. Such pure states
men and patriots as A. O. Thurman.
rih9. A Heiidriek-and Geo. Jl. lVn
jdletoii never stooped to such low Hum:
1
What are the Issues Rel'ure l's
On next Tuesday, the 2d of Novem
ber, 1S80, tho voters of Tennessee are
called upon to settle at tho ballot-box
the following question A '
1 Is our representative system of
government a failure ?
2 Shall we change from tho repre
sentative system of government as
practiced by our fathers of all parties
for 84 years past, to the Demiocrntic
cysteni of legislation at the ballot-box
on the one hand, or substitute tho bay
onet for tho ballot ou tho other hand ?
Washington, Adams, Jefferson,
Jackson, Folk and Johnson believed
the representative svsteiu was best and
therefore they adopted it, and practiced
it through their day and generation;
and John V. Wright is now for its
P"rpetu:itioii. John Savage, Frank
Wilson, Judge Williams and Dave
Snoilgra-s think wo should now aban
don tho representative system of gov
ernment and adopt a new no iu its
place, and thiM inaugurate the Demo
cratic system of every man, woman nnd
child becoming a legislator at tho bal
lot box, fur llmt is exactly what unlimi
ted Democracy means, and no honest
man will deny it, and every man who
has sense onough to go to mill knows
that such a system is an absurdity.
The llepublici'.ii party with Jas. A.
(iai field and Alvin Hawkins as its
leaders believe that the ballot should
be controlled by the bayonet, or as Mr.
Garfield says, " b, Iiae, sir, t!u- tinw
ha come when we mnt lay the heavy
hand of military authority iqion llae
eommiinitie, (ho means Southern
Slates), and h ihl them in il ijmt. I
give my support to this military bill.
It ic severe. It w.u written with a steel
pen made; out of a bayonet, and bayo
nets have done us gooel service. All 1
a-k is that Congress shall place civil j
government bcfbie the.-e people of the i
rebel Slates and a cordon of bayonet
hihiivl them."
This is what James A, Garfield wiys
should be our form ol government,
anil Alvin Auw kios .-ays il is con.-tiiu-tioiial
to prevent evey rebel "old line
vhigsand all" from voting fur all time
to come.
Briefly, then the issues are the.-e :
John V. Wiight and W. S. Hancock
are for the government of our falhcij;
Frank Wilson and John Savage are
for tho absurdity of making laws at the
ballot-iix by making every man n
legi.-lator; Garliehl and flaw
kins are for military government by
tho bayonet, ami ull n'ds disfran
chised. Fellow citizens of Tennessee, thoi-o
are the issues bef. re you to-day, the is
sues that these three parlies have made
themselves in the past. We know of
no way to judge; tho future but by
tho past. This is the last time we
will he permitted to call your attention
to these matter, for next Tuesday you
mu.-t choose which you will at tlio ballot-box.
The Democratic party w hich is for
the old govenment of Washington aud
our fathers, is to-day In'oded by Han
cock and Wiight. Yau never did
abandon this party without bringing
ruin uiMin you, as the division of lKliU
between Douglass and l.reckenrielge,
nnd of 1872 between Johnson and
Cheatham will sadly testify, the one
in the civil war and the other in the
loss of Tennessee to the Democracy.
Will you repeat the same folly next
Tuesday ? May the God of our fathers
forbid it!
Henry ( lay Slamlcri'd in il is
, (Jravo.
Alvin Hawkins taking advantage
of the dissi'iiiions among Democrats is
now appealing (o old line Whigs and
telling t hem that the Kepublieun party
is the legitimate ollspring unci successor
of the old Whig party. What! A
party that was conceived in a conspira
cy to rob the South of multiplied mil
lions of property, born in open viola
tion of the Constitution of the United
States, and the fugitive slave laws of
Congress, nnd that grew upon the spoils
of intrigue, and rioted in all the cor-
ruptions of their government from the
lowest whiskey ring to tho rape of the
'resiliency itself, n legitimate ofE-pring
of tho old Whig party ! ! '
Mirahile dicta ! ! ! Thnt all these iniqui
ties are the out-growth of the teachings
of the departed sage of Ashland !
If today, when Alvin Hawkins
speaks at Fayette in M aeon county,
on tlie olel Kentucky bonier, he shoule
utter such a sentiment, tho inoulileriiig
body of Henry Clay would verify fic
tion and turn over in its coffin, nnel bis
departed spirit would brood over the
land he loved . o well till a million of
Kentucky's valiant nous who once fol
lowed his fortunes to glory, but who are
now in the serried ranks and shouting
hosts of the national' Democracy,
would arise to repel the slander and si
lence the slanderer !
Shade of the mighty ! And ghosts
of the departed! Forbid such a slan
der upon tho in. mortal and honored
dead 1
HAVE YOU HEARD THE DECISION?
It has been decided by the facts anil by living witnesses that
J. a. 1SL. ROSS
hns liniuijlit unci ojiene J iu McMinnvillu tile most HLiJjKOT STOCK OF
Ready - Made Clothing
TIIK l'.KST ' -
Custom 3rjilo Uools and JSIioom
the hitist Mylo uf HATS nml CAPS, the
Hll-rriXCiX, the finest lot of
LAE5SM nr?fift tfSOnnR
r r
nml the In-st line of lliodvutre, nml InliK-ware nml the most complete stock of ,
GEXIIIJAL GOODS 1
to lie funnel in this inurket. Ami niiotlo r far
lu"'v l"""1"
ooil.s nt
EXTKKMELY LOW
'ii!i huyiTS will consult their own interest by ivin- him cult at the cdjl'siunj of if
rer & Collee, Kt .Main street. J
OAI7L, K.U iJLY ami OET CIIOICl of KlVuf
JOHH
Fashionable Boot I Shoe Maker,
CSneeesM.r to J. W. Howiir.1,1
i v.-..- l
hns now opened up his sl.op on
, ' , ' ' "
TtT IVIi
He keeps splendid Mnek of mnteri.'ils mid docs nil Murk in the l:iUt stle unci
aiJAKANTKKS SATISFACTION.
I'.y faithfulness to business and u just pride to ple.vs,., he feels eeiilldent thivt till uLo giro
hiui ii Uhii will be s!Mi,., ith the evperiim in. Kep.iiis nnd nil work dune
Promptly mid on the lowest Tonus.
FEW
Couiitry Produce Trade
AT THE HIGHEST MARKET PRICE
Heal, Flour, Bran, Bacon, Eggs, But
ter, Potatoes, and every article of
K.lMOT.s-mra.-ren.-, .
COUNTRY PRODUCH!
Forjrhich tec will t.vcltui
Ar
fresh from the tuauiifaelorix.
aloeh of
Sucj-ars
, Collcc-s. SorlMlm, Spico, Oysterw,
Fla voriii Kxtrai-ts Fruits,
HARDWARE, V I H WiLRB, Etc,
(Hit its a I iai at our store front in on fyriut ,$1.
in rear of J. C. Jfarlin's store.
iambcrger, Bloom & Co.
LOUISVILLE?, KY.
lVf!(.r:s.iu: iu:mi:i;s i.x
FORE.GN AMD DCF.:ESTIiC
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS,
-AND-
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS.
Always Ready t: Csrvs Custcsisrs sr.d Furr.ish Th? Anything
, to h Fcund is a Hrat Class Ecuss.
April 10, issn,
IX tWAKItEN ( Ot X I V COl'ItT.
Niin-Iii'siilcnt Ncilice.
A. l'letchcr, nehn'r, vs. Wlinlej- Ileihel's
lle'irs.
Tn this eiinsc it niu-nrini; t : tlie entirt from
tllf llill, wllii II IS knm tn, tli.it l.nev
Itiid mid liiisl.iuid, - liird.nnd I!. Itie, or
Klixiihrlli, l''tii nnd .erlni,s other moi resi
dents, inline, and residence miknnwn, nre
nnil-resi,lelits of tlie Slute nf Tennessee, so
tlie nrdinnry process of law niiiiut I.e served
npnn thrill. It it therefore ol den d hv Ihe
cmirt Hint the snid nnn residcnt dei'ciiihoits
lie reiliiie to lippenr hefore the' Vtnrrrll
('minty Court, lit thjr court house therei.f, en
tlie' 1st Mondny nf Novenilier,' Ismi, ,imi
nniKe net. use to suul lull, or Hie sn
in- l:il;en tor confessed mid the cmisc set I.T
henrinu' e .iirte ns lo them. Il j. further
ordered thnt this unlive he iml.li li,, in .
Southern Sonohird ,.r four eon-ecntive
ueekn. This ."oh ( let. Isso.
Nam IlK.Mim.spv, Clerk
lly.I. II. I'.oherlson, H. C.
oeem
-ciK Tin:-
University of Nashville
ASU OF
Vanderbilt University.
This InstiintioH comnieiices its ;Hitli
iihir .Session on Moiiduy the -1th of Oetohcr,
15SII. Numher of mud. oil in ntlendin.ee
hist l ull nnd W inter neiirlv ",;.U. For ciitn
l"Hiie cr infyrinnlion mhlre ss
""t't JAS. M. SAt'l-OHI), Sec.
Dissolution Notice.
T1VW. firm of Snmrti Ilron., eloinifa (rcnernl
L iiicrcliKtidi.e hnsinn, in Mc. innville,
lues heell dissolved lie iniilual rnnselit of
parties. Frioik Snnoil retirinij fr the name.
All panics indebted to the ae (inn will
r,,,,i ""' foreentd und seftie their indi ht-
clness at oi , t,u l,uitH, mufci le
eh.seil no. 'J lie hooka will lie found at Hie
old '.lanel ociiipiid hy ihe firm. J.ltf
must gem Till assortment of POMELO'S S
V A"?!PTirs Hir-rirnt
7 w.KWIIWIIW
t is worth knowing, lie intends t'ni.lrtfcr'
a -
FHiVItES FOli.CASII.Y
FERRSL,
W'l Main St., I door from Public Squaro
I'-'iioui. io cnii ttiieiiever lliey want anT
IMOllinvim n lrnnrr
FIRMI
WANT
GltOCEMES,
V,'c
have, a full
nprlU Oiu
The Lightning Sewer
Wilsan's Ksw Cs:ill:t!r.g Shatr-
tls Csv;ir.a Kachlr.e. '
.1 thrrti drawer drapleaf mutltinet
with a fall line of attaehnu nt ana lexer-'
mIhiVi, fr fire, year: All there run I
hail very thi-np tnt rallinn on O. M.
TlirHl I V.- i 'ii .;..: - .
mny2
1)1 V-
Ii
NASIIVILLK, TEXS.
illOM. w. At A It It. Pri'M't.
I!nv nnd sell (iold, Silver, t'nited KUUen
Stnti', Coimtv, City and llailrnnd lliindtt, and
I liellrre lit .Money, -
M.iiuy hiaiied on-eoIUtenilsiit reatanable
rales. '
Interest nlloweil on DepQsilu, when left
for specified time. ft'li-28-lf
II I. i J l -TlT 4
j Cielitngoiniim.
v
1

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