OCR Interpretation

The Columbia herald. (Columbia, Tenn.) 1850-1873, May 12, 1866, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033386/1866-05-12/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

.4- - ' ' "
Site CoIumWii jgwaM.
Saturday Morning, Hay 12, 1366.
From the Sew York Cifxru. '
A Ptincrent Consideration f tlio
Various Trades and CalI!ntP
T jiilks o'sciixr.
Or all the trade that nn may call
Unpteummf and flinitivc,
Tlie editor's hi Uie worst of all,
Fur be in ever pensive ;
Vv WauV rs lead in nothing hipli,
Ifcs eolumna are unstable.
And UKrtiph the pnirtora make him pie,
It doea nut suit bia table.
The Carpenter li'w course is plane,
His hit isalwavn near him ;
TTa mntitwm t'tm w fvuiv of wain.
IK nuWIB KIN J? ",
lie diare, ret is not el-e, tlicy say,
Tbe public pay his board, sir;
I'll!! f a ise saa it, lie bores away
And a be swells his board, :r.
Rt. rU-pen's son tlie nun of shoes,
Baa all thin? at control, air ;
lie waxes wealthy in bis view,
But ne'er neiect hia sola, air j
His ii indeed a healing trade.
And when weeunie to ca.-ting
Tlw Ve tal in.fiui lie has nia.l N
We find Lis ends are lasting.
The Tailor, ton, gives fits to all,
. . Yet never guts a basting :
IIm cabbage, however imi.il!,
Are tmiit delicious tasting ;
Hi coe in heard, happy prig t
Unstinted in his measure ;
' " lit? always plays at thimble-rig,
' - And seems man cf pleaKure.
Tlie Fanner reap a fortune plump.
The harrowed, far from woe, sir ;
' uia opane uirever proves a trump,
His book is rre-an-boersir;
. However corned, he does not sliprT
, Though husky, never hoarse, air;
And in a plonph-eliare partnership,
He gets liia share of course, air.
The Sailor on the giddy mast
t Comparatively master
, i Das many a bulwark round him cast
To wave away disaster:
r. vfn shrouds to him are full of life.
His mainstay still is o'er him,
A gallant and top-gallant crew
Ufhuan espnts" before hira.
The sturdy Irish Laborer picks
- And rlimls tn fame 'tis funny,
lie deals with mme but regular bricks,
And so he pockets money;
One friend sticks to him ( mortar lis,)
la hodden prv, unbailed,
wlleW-avua below an lioue-t name; '
t ft hn he aisiids the scaffold -'
f r
The rrinler, though his case be bard,
,32 ticis not at his bap, sit J J . 1
Tin liis to canonize the bard.
And trim a Komtu cap, sir. . . , '
.''' : Some go two-fortv what of that? '
; He pons it by the thousand!
" 'A man of form, and fond of fat,
I ., . lie loves the song I now send.
The Engine driver, if we track
His outward semblance deeper,
lias got some very tender traits
Ho ne'er disturbs the sleeper ;
, . And when Ton switch him as be goes.
He whistles all tlie louder ;
And when yon break him on the wheel. .
' It only makes him prouder.
i. . ' I launched this skiff of rhyme upon
The trade-winds of the inuses ;
. . Through pungent seas they've borne it on,
The boat no rudder uses ;
So masticate its meaning ouce.
And judge not sternly of it
Ton'li find a freight of little puna,
And very little proM.
Agricultural Department-
AVky do Wc riough?
DM any of our reader? crer aok this
question of liitnsolf, and try to answer
It? 1Ye npprrhenfl not. Some peroral
millions in t)ic United States are in the
daily habit of doing the very necessary
work, but they, Ai ho liare asked or can
Ml why, rosy be counted by tens. AVc
belonp; to this little minority. VTe hare
oftcu Troi!lercd to oisrselvcs, and sought
dilligently to discover, all the reasons
why we plongh. Onr success in elicit
ing patififictory answers, has l)een very
gratifying. Somo of these we respect
fully offer to the consideration of our
readers. 1. "Wc are most commonly told
that wc plough to stir the soiL WelL
why stir the soil ? Well, we are told, so
that the crop will grow. This is aliout
the substance and the words of mopt of
our answers. Not Tcry lucid, it is true,
yet the germ of the philosophy of plough
ing is there. We do plough to stir the
ground that crops may grow. All soils
adapted to the growth of farm products
contain the natural food of such plants
this food the plants will naturally seek
through numberless small rootlets. But
it is the natural tendency of all soils, and
especially of clay, to stiffen and grow
hard, from lying undisturbed under the
influence of a burning sun and beating
rain. . Hence, in a iittle while, the little
rootlets, which are the . plant feeders,
could uot penetrate the hardened soil,
were it not for the pulverization of the
soil by the plough.
' Again, the plough not only helps
tlie plant to collect what food is near
and ready made, but manufactures more,
by opening tho way for those great fer
tilizers, air and water. By disintegra
ting the soil, every particle is made use
ful, and brought into action. While it
is hard and stiff, it is impenetrable by
air or water, and whatever stores of
plant food it may contain, arc hermetical
ly scaled. But Jet. once the bright
plough share gleam through it, and all of
its wealth is poured out, and the hungry
plants suck it up, and transmute it as by
magic into the gorgeous leaf, the lovely
bloom and luscious fruit
3. And yet again, we plough to kill
the weeds, to keep down the grass.
What is food for the plants, is food also
for tho weeds, and if left uncared fotf,
one ploughing were almost worse thgn
uoue. But if kept up, iu this, as iiVoth
er ways, the plough is a blessing
4. Iu the fall and winder also, we
plough to kill tne rootso'f weeds and
grass, and ihe eggs oftfsccts, by expos
ing them to the rigours of winter. So
too, we open th soil to tho disintegra
.tion power ofe frost and snow of win
ter, ana niid in the spring, when seed
time comes, a light and mellow soil, free
II of weeds and insects, all from fall plough-
o. lint on laud so old as much that is
nniv in fMilr irit inn iVit nlnnfrli ISoq inn.
aw svaa vutii iiitvti mi w s .v xa. v
tlier use, scarcely less important, which
is in incorporating manure with the soil
? J where, in time, it becomes digested
ill and assiniliated to tho wants of the
ij plant.
So much for the popular, and what
j would commonly be called, the practical
reasons why we plough. There are oth
er leasons, in our judgment, quite as
pract ical ; yet, as they cannot be explain
ed without the use of a few chemical
terms, we will call them scientific
Though they arc no more entitled so to
be called in strict parlance, than those
that we have given. Of these, wo give
only two this morning.
L Ammonia and carbonic acid are es
sential elements to the growth of plants.
These gases are constituent parts also of
the air. It is a property of porous bod
ies to attract these gases, and other
tilings being equal, this power of attrac
tion is iu proportion to the amount of
surface exposed to the air. That is to
say, the more a soil is pulverized and
permeable to the" air, the greater will be
its power of attraction.
2d. Again, it is established that almost
every soil contains matters that has what
is termed a chemical affinity for ammo
nia that is, naturally attracts and ab
sorbs it This is especially true of clay
of almost every kiud, and still more es
pecially of limestone clay. As the soil is
stirred, and these substances mobilized,
j its capacity for absorbing ammonia is dc-
vcloped. The supply of plant food, is
ft increased, the plant flourishes, and in
turn draws fresh supplies from the air,
through its lungs, which are its leaves.
It may thus be readily seen how a well
ploughed field will drain its neighbor that
is but illy tended, of much of its health
and strength. In view of these conside
rations, therefore, we commend to our
farmers the laconic and wiso advice of
one who was successful beyond his day
as a farmer. When asked for tho secret
of his uniformly fine ' crops, ho replied,
Tbat to God, axd Keep the Ploughs
Dcst and Cheapest Method of Ma
nuring a Farm. v
The 3Tark Lane Express contains an
article upon this subject by Jfr. llechi,
from which we extract tho following :
"I am often amused at the various un
founded charges laid at my door, seeing
that they originate in the brain of erro
ucous conviction and unfounded belief.
I should think that your correspondent,
'Kent,' tad convinced himself by his
own experiment that making meat is
the cheapest way of obtaining manure,
but as he still seems doubtful, I would
recommend him to read Mr. Xawe's pa
per on that 6iibicct, in tho Koyal Agri-
, , i - i t i i. : 1. -
cultural owciciy a ouuiuuu mum vu"m
to convince him, scientifically. A far
mer will seldom fail to have au abun
dant crop of corn on one-half his farm, if
he makes, as I do, ten score oi meat per
acre on every acre of his ftirnv The la
borer makes thirty-two score per acre.
How the meat is made is dependent on
circumstances. Nothing pays me bet
ter than giving sheep one pound of rape
cakc rcr dav : as they irct Cit they will
cat nearly one and a half pounds per
dar. liapocakcs cost JLO per tun; as ma
nure it is worth JC3 per tun, and we
believe that seven pounds of rapecake
will make one pound of mutton. Fat
tening hogs entails a loss of about ten
ior cent as an average, bat still it is
mwch cheaper than guano, fifty-six lbs. of
) barley meal is generally surucicnt to pro
duce cigkt pounds of pork. Fattening
buIlocKs, on me principle isai uown uy
Mr. Ilorsull, w No a cheap way or or-
taimng nianurtv heu yon Dave made
your manure, taka care not to waste an
oattoc of it This has . Keen my custom
for the last CHeoa yeans and as a consc
qucsce my fxrratccias.wish fertility.
The flaps' nd excreta from the bouse
hoiiht ail r on th farm. Guano pays
rrrr wv!i on a distant field, ort hen voa
We Vo lvr t e?.rt manure ; it is also a
swfcCtddidoa td'tiicfwra raanar for a
f f-neede iwrt erojv NiaMcr.tis or ihe
i SmkI la UIk!nrlu Is wither wellma-
Kttrfd n.v ufktcUy c!tivsd. If I
kwv fcow vnur jore pontK of west a
Uy-nake a shrewd guess at what his
crops are.
S. A laborer generally fats one
pig, using about tour pack of barley
meal, and adding alout six score to the
weight of his pig. This, on his garden
of one-eighth of an acre, would be 48
score per acre on the consumption of 15
to 2G quarters of barley per acre."
Form and Action of Saddle Horses.
When a horseman sits on a good road
ster, he need not take the trouble to pick
his way when riding down a rongh
country lane or over broken ground, be
cause the forefoot of a clever saddle
horse, be the pace, wUk, trot or canter,
are always well forwiand fall flatly
and evenly on the ground ; and when in
action the fore legs are sufficient but
not too much" bent, the action coming
direct from the shoulders. But the most
agreeable feature experienced in riding
perfect saddle horses is, the case and
elasticity with which they move in all
their paces, thereby sparing the rider
any feeling of fatigue. Not only is the
number of hacks and hunters very limit
ed, but those we have except a few in
the hands of masters of hounds and mem
bers of hnnts are too apt at an early
age to display some of the infirmities to
which their race arc now so subject, in
the shape of curbs, splints, and spavins,
consequent upon the hurry the breeders
are in to bring them into the market be
foi e they am ve at a proper working age.
Thousands of capital saddle horses are
annually sacrificed from this very cause.
I attribute the downward tendency of
our breed of saddle horses, to the rage
for speed, which is now so prominent a
feature on the English turf, but when
we take into consideration what long
considered and careful selection on our
turf has effected, when the sole object
was speed, we may reasonably anticipate
as important and beneficial results from
equally jndicious selection, when our
object is to produce horses possessing
that fine union of qualities so essential
to good saddle horses.
There arc few people who know what
constitutes good shoulders in a horse a
good many asserting that they should be
Jine, meaning by this, lean at the withers.
It is, However, certain mat tne snooiaers
of a j'oung horse intended to carry
weight can hardly be too thick at that
place, provided they are not too thick at
the points or the icwer ends, while in'
clining their tops well back and leaving
a good space between the end or tne
mane and the pomel of the aaddle.
There is a certain cross-bone which con
nects the lower end of the shoulder
blades with the hone's fore-legs which
very materially affects his action. When
this is too long it throws the fore-legs too
much back, causing the hone to stand
over like a cart hone ; and such an ani
mal, besides being unpleasant to ride,
when at all tired, is very likely to come
down. I am here stating what is well
known to good judges, but I write for
the many. 1 would also observe that
the form" of shoulders I here recommend
only contribute to good action, they
alone do not secure it Good hind-leg
action is as important as good action in
the fore-legs. The hock joints should
bend well, when in action, bringing the
hind feet well forward, but without stri
king the fore feet, commonly called over
reaching. It i3 a common practice to pay little
attention to tho action of the hind legs,
so long as the horse possesses what is
termed "fine knee-up action f but all su
perior horses, of whatever breed, are
eminently characterized by good hind
leg action ; for be tho shoulders ever 60
good, unless the action of the hind-legs
is also good, the horse is uneasy to ride,
because the action of the two sets of legs
are not properly balanced, and, no mat
ter how accomplished the rider may be,
it is with difficulty he can accommodate
his seat to the action of such a horse.
Such a horse is unsafe to ride, and his
rider, if a judge of action, feels that he is
so ; but if the action of the hind or fore
legs be properly balanced, the rider icela
his horse firm under him, and that he
cannot very well come down. Indeed,
in this case ho seems to be riding
up hill, while under opposite circumstan
ces, he seems to be riding down hill.
One important point which I consider
has been gained by the breeding of hors
es for speed is, the great length between
the hip-bone and the hock, as exhibited
in the greyhound ; and although the pos
session of this point is not so absolutely
necessary, yet I, for one, should be in
clined "to give its possesor the prefer
ence for a hunter of the present day, for
the horse either is, or ought to be, capa
ble of great speed. But our hunter had
not formerly this shape, and did not so
much require it There is, however,
one objection against any excessive
length between hip and hock, which is,
that it frequeutly causes over-reach, a
most disagreeable infirmity for cither
hunter or roadster. A horse's hips
should be wide, fo carry weight, and his
loins highly muscular, but the lower
ends of his shoulders should be light
His chest cannot be too full, but it may
be too wide for speed, as well as for
agreeable action, causing a rolling mo
tion, very unpleasant to the rider.
Great depthof the chest is a powerful
recommendation, and the ribs before the
ghtli3 cannot be too long, but the back
ribs (when much speed is required)
should be rather short For very fine
action, the shoulder-blades must be long,
while they cannot be so without inclin
ing well back. If a horse so formed has
good hind-leg action, he will be very
valuable as an active weight-carrying
cob, because this form of shoulders is, I
regret to say, now rarely to be found
among our saddle horses, as in tho major
ity of them that come within the pale of
a "moderate price, tho girths are contin
ually slipping forward, causing the rider
to sit on the horse's withers rather than
on hi3 back : and this is one cause of
horses falling down, 88 the weight of the
rider pressing on the top cf their shoul
ders seriously interferes with their free
action, and when they make a slight
stumble it is next to impossible to recov
er their feet The best height for horses
intended as hacks, is about fifteen
hands. Tall horses are not so good for
hacks as those of lower stature, as they
do not more with so much ease and
lightness, wearing their legs more and
causing more fatigue to their riders.
The majority of tall horses are now-a-days
tall only because they have long
legs, which are very objectionable, as
they never wear well, and are mostly al
lied with a very shallow body. These
horses may do well enough when a
showy appearance is the only object in
view; but they are not calculated for
hard work, or to ride in hilly country.
I may dismiss this subject by remarking
that 1 would not advise the purchaser to
reject a horse just because he does not
happen to possess all the good qualities
I have here recommended, s they will
remember tho old adage, "That there
never was a perfect horse." London Re
Crrr vs. Cocstrt Lite. Cory OTa-
nus, of tho Brooklyn Eagle gives his ex
perience of the felicities of country life
at this season. The locality is some
where in New Jersey :
The place Is a lonely spot, but wants
improving. The sidewalks are not flag
ged, and there are no street lamps.
No ice cream saloon, no lager, no al
dermen or any of the luxuries of city
But there is a great deal of nature.
The natore consists mostly of trees, rail
fences, eernfic lus and mosquitoes.
Particularly mosquitoes.
Also dors. Everybody in the country
keeps dogs. They are animals of large
pattern, not particular about the breed.
They earn their bread by barking after
cows horses and strangers.
There, is a pictnrepquo village, com
posed of a tarern and two blacksmith
heps. Being situated on the banks of a
canal, it may b rcCTrded as a watering
p!c. The gracelm canal ooats gently
gliding at the rale of two miles a veek,
reminds von of Venice ami gondolas.
It rrta. h re-setnbles Venice before Ve-
Farming is very serene. You get up
in the middle of the night and miik the
cows vnd split wood for breakfast You
then hoe tlie corn till the breakfast is
ready. - - t
; After breakfast yon feed the pigs and
hunt eggs
Then hoe the corn till dinner is ready.
By way of variety you then milk the
cow's and feed the pigs.
The balance of the evening is spent in
the cheerful recreation of sparring with
the mosquitoes.
Then there's the girls.
Most of the fanners raise girls. They
are useful to feed chickens and sit up
with the young men in the best room on
Sunday evening. .
Country girls are nice.
If you should want to get married at
any time, I'll take you out to Jersey and
introduce you.. .
The Jersey girls wear waterfalls, ex
hibit a preference for male society, are
very fond of peanuts.
When you go'courting them, yotnnust
always take a pocket full of peanuts if
yon don't want to be considered mean.
The plulopena business is very popu
lar. The girls are apt to expect it I
have jusjt bought out a fancy store, and
sent it up there by express, to square my
outstanding liabilities in that line.
Otherwise, Bitting up with country
girls is very refreshing. Sitting with one
arm around her waist, the other hand en
gaged in flattening mosquitoes, while she
tells you all about the quilting party last
winter at Aunt Jerusha's; what Sally
Ann Spock wore when she was married
to Josiah Corndodger, and how many
chickens they had when they commenced
housekeeping, is an enjoyment not be
met with in town.
Consumptive Remedy!
Consumption, Decline, Asthma, Bronchitis,
Wasting of Flesh, Night Sweats, Spitting
of Blood, Whooping-Cough, Difficulty of
Breathing, Cough, Croup, Influenza, Ph
tkisic,P ain in the Side, and all Diseases
f the Lunge.
$10,000 Rkwabb is offered for a better recipe.
It contains Opium, Calomel, or Mineral Po4
aon, and can be aafelv taken by the most delicate
LTJK6S, itrikea at the root of tne tfiaeaae at once.
Tke aot diatreaaiDg eon? ia frMaentlT relieved
by a single done, and broken up ia a few noem
time. The afflicted do not have to take bottle
after bottle before they find whether this rented
will afford relief or not.
bat one which, if used in season, will save the
lives of thousands. It has effected euros in num
erous coses, where the roost skillful physicians
in this country, and in Europe, have been em
ployed, and have exercised their skill in vain.
Cases which they have pronounced INCURABLE
and surrendered as HOPELESS beyond a doubt,
leaving the patients without a single ray to en
liven them in their gloom, have been cured by
Dk. Hall's Balsam for thk Lungs, and the
" victims of Consumption " are now as vigorous
and 6trong as tho most robust among us. And
these cases are not isolated ones ; they are num
erous, and can be pointed out in every community,
where this most unrivaled remedy has been test
ed. Full directions will be found in pamphlets
around each bottle.
For sale by Druggists and dealers in Family
Medicines in all parts of the United States.
April Proprietors, Cincinnati. O.
Formerly Surg. H. B. JL S.
Late Brigade Surgeon U. S. A.
Oeculkt and Aurist,
Office at No. 39 Cedar Street,
Between Cherry and Sumner-ets.
For the Treatment of all Diseases
and long experience, both in the Army and
civil practice, for some years in the above
branch of the profession, he feels sure of giv
ing; satisfaction.
Operation for the cure of Strabismus, Cat,
aract, etc, performed.
Artificial Eyes Inserted,
All Diseases of the
Eye and Ear,
Attended to. Persons at a distance can com
municate, describing symptoms, etc, by ad
dressing the above, Box 706 PostofSee, Nask
ville, Tennessee. 12-Sm
The London Quarterly Review (Conserratire)
The Edinburgh Review (Whig)
The Westminster Review (Had leal)
The North British Review (Free-Church)
Biackweetrs Edlabtirgh Magazine Tory .
TEB1XS FOB 1866.
For any one of the Reviews. ...$4.00 per
For any two of tho Reviews.... 7.00
For mv three of the Reviews. .10.00 1
For all ton of the Reviews.... 19.00
For Blackwood's Magazine. . . . 4.00 -
For Blackwood and one Review 7.00 . .
For Blackwood and any two of
theKevicws 10.00
For Blackwood and three of the - -
Reviews 13.00
For Blackwood and the four
Reviews , ..15.00
The interest of these Periodicals to American
readers is rather increased than diminished by the
articles they contain on our late Civn, Wax, and
though sometimes tinged with prejudice, they
may still, considering their great ability and the
diderent stand-points from which they are writ
ten, be read and studied with advantage by the
people of this coon try, of every creed and party.
New Subscribers to any two of the above neri-
r-j. twit .llk.U4!n.ii . . .
i muw cauueu 10 receive, grftua,
any of the u Form RBVnrwg," for 1865. New
Subscribers to all live of the Periodicals, for 186fiL
will 'receive, jrratfs, any two of the u Focb R
vrrwa,'' for 1S63.
Subscribers may also obtain back numbers t
the following redaced rates, via:
Blackwood, from Septcasber, 1SC4, to Deeeat-
Dcr, isoa, inclusive, as ue me or SJ.SO a-year.
The hobtr Barron, from January, 1S6S, to
December, lttfS. inclusive : the Koumkiu ad
the WnTarneraa, from April, 1S04, to December,
1865, Inclusive, mad the London Quabkxlt. for
MO year xcw, at uio mv vi i.ou a-jear ior eacu
or any Review.
dfA few copies vrt ranaia of au rwt Ton
jttvnrws, ior lsos, a set, or 9i.su for any
38, TralZer-st X, T.
L. S. & CX, also publish the
by ITwkt Srsrancs, r ESrabwrgfc, mad the late
i. r. Soktox, oT la'e College. 1 vote. Rgal
Octavo, r-B, a; 4 WTTSU Mir vtr
MrU .WW .11. J m-vmm , i.
lApru SI.
Foot volumes, post Sre, fat box .$10.
"History of the Thirty Tears' Peace" 1814
commenced by Charles Knight, and aoaapleted
by Miss Harriet Marfa'oeaa. To the original work,
ITim Martineao has prefixed aa ktfrodWctno, 1800
1815, with a valuable American Preface, and added
an entire New Book, brineing tha work dowatote
actual termination of the Peace bv the Roasiaa War.
The prrneot publication ia. tbereftwa, a Oosaplrt Hii
tnry of England, from 1800 to 184. Thevaloeef
this Ilistory to American readers eaa hardly be awar
esti mated. The 8Tt questions of Finance, Revenwa,
Currency, Ac, which convulsed Europe daring the
first years of the Peace, are here pteasuiad ia the
light of History , and afibrd a guide air oar people to
day. "Admirably written, in the beat possible temper,
in a clear and forcible style, with marked hnpartial
itr, and at this juncture, especially, a most valuable
gift to American readers." Christian Inquirer.
"Xo part of English history demands a doner arady
than the period covered by this work, especially to
atadents of Democratic institution. It deserves a
place in every library." Am. Presbyterian Review.
. Xjifb of Horace Mann.
8vo. $3 00.
"It is a sterling biography, whieh no educated
American can aftjrd to not to read. It is only par
tial nraise to call the book deeplv interesting. It
vivifies and inspires." Atlantic Monthly. -
Hymns for Mothers and Children.
Xew Series. - ' -
Selected and edited br one of the compilers of
"Hymns of the Ages." Printed on tinted paper, aad
adorned by an appropriate title-page and frontispiece,
and twelve exquisite full-page designs. Tastefully
bound. $3.
"Whatever the price of such a book at this, we
can only say that one who loves children aad beaa
tiful things, will pay it with sincere thanks to the
seller.' Chicago Journal.
Two parts or epochs, each complete in itself
have been published, namely :
THE AGE OF LOUIS IV, 1861-1715. J vols.
. S vols. . v
Each volnme contains a nortraHonateeLoramaa.
Pries $4 a volume in cloth: $5 a volame ia Box-
bureh atvle. rtlt too: or CS a volame ia half ealf.
"The translation and publication of Martin's His
tory aiay well be reckoned aiaonr the great enterpri
ses of oar our time," Ae. "The traasla
tieo is worth v of die original." Examiner aad
vannncte, n. I.
:Byato.FraderieB!ge, D.D. ltee doth, t.
Dr. Baft eviaeas a profoaad
of awrpoea. caoiea sad well digested ara-
ffmaa, aaa a style of arias oMrarry ma vmasnwiu
iGiaaml ftasfr to eeaeamplative aad thoagatfal
mioda.' New York Tiibwae.
Being Bismol aMe aenteBcca from the addresses,
speeches, and other writings of Abraham Lincoln.
Edited bv Rev. E. E. Hale. ISmo, beveled boards,
gflt top, $1.25
"No word of commendation Is seeded for this
book, containing words that will live as feog as lite
rature shall live, embalmed in the memories aad
hearts of a great people." New York Teacher.
Speeches, Lectures aid AMresses f
Wendell Phillips.
One vol. 8ro, elegantly printed, and neatlv bound,
in extra cloth, with fine likeness of Mr. Phillips, en
graved on steel. Price $2.50.
"No ancient oratory was ever more brilliant with
keen sarcasm, splendid invective, or destructive sa
tire, scattered like diamonds, handfn'ls in every di
rection. We commead this book to- the
perusal of all, especially of our young men. It is,
throughout, a noble lesson." Methodist Quarterly.
Tooth's History ef the Rebellion.
By the author of the "Pioneer Boy." Vols. HI
and IV. completing the book. All the volumes pro
fusely illustrated j 4 vote, in neat box, $6. .
The cheapest and best Family History of the Re
bellion, which no boy or girl who can read should be
without. . - .
' ROME. r
A'new volume of the " Spectacle Series,'' with
twenty choke illustrations, $1.
All our books sent free of freighr or postage,
on receipt of the advertised price.
The Trades.
' North East Corner Public Square, -
Stoves, Tin Sheet Iron,
- - V
And Copper Ware.
rates. Respectfully invite all who ore in want of
Goods in their line to give them a call before pur
chasing. Ali goods and work warrented to give
February S, 1S66. U-ljr
Ifo nn dry
S T E V EH S & U A B S H 1 L L,
of work ia their Una. All kiads of
For Mm Work made U ardor. Hart aa kaad
a Urge assotfaH of ,
Bawalriaw done aa the ah art est aswts. We will
a7 MtftfcaW atteatiwa to the raaaira afal ki4
efafaeattMry. aad will aware a aaiaa togitaaatJa
factiea to those who aahaatei aa. Live aad lot
Hrt," N aar aaotto, - -- - ''
N. B. We will take eU Metal ia sort pay.
January , 18M-tf , - v
Hollow Ware, &c.
South-East Corner Public Square,
Q - . ... v - -
V V UUr VM ymrm , p,
that we have receotlv greatly increased our stock
of Stoves and Tia Were, aad are aow prepared to
sell goods at Nashville or Louisville prices. Oar
assortment of -
Is unusually largo aad varied, waoraeiag all the
most desirable patterns, aad wa teal saaaaeat that
i eaa give aaturactioa, beta aa toscyte aa ansa,
all who favor as with their patreaaga. Oaras-
sortment ef
Of everv deacriptioa. is
beat material aad bv eaa aria acsd
is for sale, either at Wholesale ar Betail, at M
vine pnees. - -'
We are, a haretofors, prepared to do al kiads af
And Houee Work,
la a speedy aad wotaasaaLke aMuaaar.aad at raw.
aaa able rate, -
- Thaaknil ftr past mvors, w raraci&liy seBeii
a eoatiaaaaea ot the sama,
lebruaT 1,1V 5f-t
Sewing Machines-
Hig-liest 3Eromiiiin
Silk, Cotton, Needles, and Machine oil con
stantly on hand. ' Persons having Machines
that need repairing, can 'have it done at their
Office by a competent person. The Ladies are
invited to eall at their Salesroom and examine
the beautiful samples of Embroidery on exhi
bition. Salesroom 66 Cbtirch-St.
- Under the Stacey House,
These Machines can be procured at the Nel
son House, of J. A. WALKER, Agent, Colum
bia, Tena.
Dee. el8-3m
aad thorough cultivation of Corn, Cotton
or other crops planted in row s. It is also use
ia preparing the ground and putting in g r al
Will cultivate well from 10 to 12 acres per da
We are the sole Agents for the above M
chine for Middle and East Tennessee, Georg
aad Alabama, and are also Agents for the be
Railway Powers and Threshers,
Lever Powers and Threshers.
Reaping and Mowing
Fan Mills, Com Slicllcrc,
siimvs cmg Ptows,
Sec, eSce., Scc.
Circulars mailed to any address.
J. H. WAMEfi & CO.,
Hard-Ware Dealers,
No. 2 Public Square,
Dry Goods.
New Wholesale Honse.
T. W. Evaks, late of Evans & Co,
W. H. Evahs, " " - -
Wm. Portbb, M "
Taos. D. Fits, late of Fite, Shepard & Co.
R. C. Oabdhbr, late of Gardner & Co;
H. B. Buckseh, late of Gardner & Co.'
R. W Jsssrsos, late with Gardner & Co.
No. 4, Inn Block,
ic '";. Wears now opening 'a'
Purchased for CASH since tLa recent decline
in prices, which we offer to the trade at
i ;
Being connected with
Evans, Gardner & Co.
New York City,
Aad importing all Foreign and purchasing
from Maaufaeturies all American Goods, and
possessing every advantage of getting goods at
the lowest prices, we feel every confidence ia
asyiaf to isrchsnti that we will sell them as
Cheap as they can putichase in any
Having adopted the
Of both baying and selling, enables us to do
basiaew oa a very small advance, so that those
pal ihass frosa as eaa compete with stock
issrhssrd aaywaara. Having resident part
ners ia New York gives as advantage in kecp
iagup a stock which merchants will ind
TVrawgaoat the season. We solicit aa exami-
af aar stock.
. . No. 4 Ian Block, KsshvOle, Tena.
Jaauarj 11,3a '
Robert Smith et al. It appearing to ma
from Complaints Bill, plead aud sworn to that
Robert Smith and Jared E. Patteroa defnndanu
in this cauae, are non-residents of the State of
Tennessee, so that the ordinary process of law
cannot be served on them; H is the rt ore ortTered
by me that publication be seade in the Mury
County Herald," a newspaper published in the
town of Columbia, Tennessee, for four cuceeasive
weeks, the hut of which shall be at least five days
before the fining of tbe next term to be hehl at
the Court House, in the town of Columbia. Maury
county, lenuume, ou we tnira Monday in Septem
ber, next, requiring said defendants to then aad
there appear, and plead answer or demur to com.
plain; on? bill, or the same will be taken for con
fessed as to them and set for hearing ex parte.
April 14, 1S66. p f $5.
trstorofW. II. Hunter, dee'd., vs Henry
Hunter. W. G. Hunter and others. It appearing
to me from complainants Bill, tiled and sworn to
that Vr. Allen. Henry Hunter, Edwin Hunter,
John Heater, Pricilla Harlan and Marv A. Har
lan defendants ia this cause, are con residents of
tne State or lenneesee, so that tne ordinary pro
cess of law cannot be serveJ on them; It Is there-
the 'Maury Connty Herald' anew?pajcr published
In tbe town of Columbia, Tennessee, for four sue
ceseaivc weeks the last, of which shall be at least live
davs before tho sitt'n? of the next term of the
Chiinecrv Court to be held at tho court bouse In
the town oi uoiumDia, M.iury countv. ieaiessee.
on the third Monday in September next, requiring
the said defendants to then aad there appear, and
plead aud answer or demur to complainants bill,
or the same will be taken for confessed as to them
and set for hearing cx parte.
April 14, 1SC&-4U p f $5.
lO 1L JOHNSON and others. It appcar
ng to me ft"oiu complainants Bill, filed and
ihwora to that John 1L Johc&on one of the de
fendants in this cause, u a non-rosident of the
State of Tennessee, so that the ordinary process
of law cannot be served on him ; it is therefore
ordered by me that publication be made in the
"Maury County Herald" a newspaper publiiibed in
the town of Columbia, Tennessee, for four suc
cessive weeks, the last of which shall be at least
Ave days before the sitting ol the next term of
the Chancery Court, to be held at the court honse
in the town of Columbia, Maury connty, Tennes
see, on the third Monday in September next, re
quiring tne said ionn a. jonnson, to men ana
there appear, and plead answer or demur to com
plainants bill, or the same will be taken for con
fessed as to them ana sei ior nearintr exparte.
April 14, 1865.-41. p t S5.
1 and creditors of M. J. M. Dobbins. It appear
ing to me from complainants Bill II led and sworn
to taat Arcnioaia jjoddihb ana n unam uoooun
defendants in this cause, are non-residents of the
State of Tennessee, so that the ordinary process
or law cannot oe servea on mem; it is tnereiora
ordered by me that publication be made in the
MManry Connty, Herald' a newspaper published
in the town of Columbia. Tennessee, for (oar sac
eessive weeks, tbe last of which shall be at least
five days before thesittinrof the aext tens of the
Chancery Court to be held at tba court honse ia
the town of Columbia. Maury county, Tennessee,
on the third Monday in September next, requir
ing the said defendants to then sad there appear,
and plead answer or demur to complainants bin,
or the same will be taken for confessed as to them
and set for hearing ex parte.
April 14, 1300.-41. p f $5.
Pillow, Administrator, fcc, vs William M.
Johnson, Et al. It appearing to me from com
painants Bill, filed and sworn to that John 1L
Johnson one of the defendants in this cause, is s
nonresident of the State of Tennessee, so that the
ordinary pr ocess of law cannot be served on him,
it is therefore ordered by me that publication be
made in the "Maury County Herald" a newspaper
published in the town of Columbia, Tennessee,
for four successive weeks, the last of which shall
be at least five days before the sitting of the next
term of the Chanccrv Court to be held at Colum
bia, Maury County, Tennessee, on the third Mon
day in September next requiring the said Johh 1L
Johnson to then and there appear, and plead and
answer or demur to complainants bill, or the
same(will be taken for confessed as to him and set
for hearing tx parte.
April 14, 1866.-4t p f to.
BT virtue of two executions issued from the
January term of the Circuit Court of Maury
County, Tennessee, ISG6 I will expose to pub
lie sale to the highest bidder for cash, at the
Court House door in the town of Columbia,
Maury County, Tennessee, on the 7th day of
May next, the following described tract of land
lying on the waters of Leiper's creek, Maury
couuty Tennessee, civil district No. 17, bounded
en the East by the lands of Henry Johnson, on
the South by the lands of J. T. oparkman,
West by Thomas Wainwright, North by William
WaJkins, containing two hundred and thirty
seven acres more or less, levied on as the prop
erty of J 11 Lochridge and M H Mays, at the
instance of Wm Galloway and Green W Cates
A. YOUNG, D. Sheriff.
April 2, 4w Prs fee $6
Chancery Sale of a Valuable
Tract of Land.
the Honorable Chancery Court at Columbia,
Teen., at the March term, lSjfi, in tha case of
Mary Porter, complainant, vs. Thomas D. Ppindle,
defendant, I will sell to the highest bidder, at the
Court-house in Columbi a. on Monday, the 7th day
of May next, a valuable tract or parcel of land,
situate in Maury county, in the 5th Civil District,
on the Moorsville Turnpike Eoad, and adjoining
the lands of Col. N. C. GUlespte, James T. Moore,
Esq., and others, and known as the BILLS tract;
of laud, and containing 106 acres and 4j poles
Th:s is a valuable tract of land, well watered and
well improved, having-' a brick dwelling horce.
and the soil as productive as any lands in the
State of Tennessee, and the same will be sold on
a credit until thelstdayof January, 1SC7, (except
the sum of Two Hundred Dollars in Cash,) tbe
Earchaser executing note, with good security,
earing interest from date of sale, retaining a liea
for the purchase money. The land will be sold
clear of the right of redemption, and the purchaser
will be entitled to the rents cf said parcel of land
for the present year.
March 31, 1866 4t Prs Fee, 6.00
Insolvent Notice.
Clerk of the County Court of Manrv Coun
ty, the insolvency of the estate of Isaac T."Lanieve.
deceased. All persons having claims apiinst saia
Estate are notified to filo them in the office of tho
Clerk of tho Connty Court of said County, on or
before tbe 30th of October, 185, authenticated as
law requires, or they will be barred.
April 30, 1S66. Administrator.
' Insolvent Notice.
Clerk of the County Court of Maury Connty tbe
insolvencv of the estate of Bufus R. Jones, deceased.
All persons having claims against said estate are
hereby notified to file them with the Clerk of the
County Court of said County, on or before the 1st
day of November 1366. duly authenticated as the
law requires, or they will be barred.
30, 1SC8. ' Administrator.
cias, to me directed from the Hon. Supreme
Court of Tennessee, at Nashville, at the December
term, 1S65, in favor of Frierson A Fleming. Achilles
Bowen, the PresidenL Directors C of the Union
Bank of Tcnntatee, W. H. Pillow, aad H. 8. French
against W. D. Hendry sad others, I wS sell flnreesb
to the highest bidder, at the Court Hosas at Cotasa
bia, oa Tharsday the list day of May next, all Ife
rirht, thle, claim aad inwjreat ttt said WilBam D.
Bradley ha in and to the following described tract
or parcel of land situated ia tha Stats of Ti us
Maury County, Mth rfvfl district, oa the North side
of Duck River and oa Carter's Creek, adjolnin? tbe
lands of Dr. A. C. White, Mrs. Icknige, R. A.
McKay, J. M. Hunter, A. L Turner's bsirs, kaae X.
Foster and others, containing by estimation 430 acres
be the same more or loss, ana being tbe lands oa
which said Hendiey now resides, and levied on as
the property of said Hendley, to satisfy said execu
tions in fava; of FrierwHi A Fleming, A. Bowen and
others. Sale within the hours prescribed by law.
WM. M. SCLLIVAN, Sheriff,
Apra 28, 1886. Prs. fee. - Maury County.
to me directed from the Hon. Supreme Court of
Tennessee, at Nashville, at the December term 1885,
in favor of William R. Pillow, Administrator Ae
against Nathan YangM and others, I will proceed to
sell for cash, to the highest bidder, at the Court bouse
in Columbia, on Thursday the 31st day of May next,
all the riht, title, claim and interest that tbe defen
dant Nathan Vaught has in and to a certain lot or
parcel of land situated in the State of Tennessee,
Ma cry Coanty, 9th civil district, and in the town of
Columbit, on Main street, bounded on the North ly
James Andrews, on the East by an alley, on the
Sooth br H. 13. Titeomb, and fronting ou main street,
bem? 19 feet, in-front, runninr back to as
17X feet, said lot well improved and at present oc
cupied by Lamb A Boyd as a Furniture store, and
levied on as the property of said Nathan Vanght, to
satisfy said execution in favor cf W. R. Pillow, Ad
mistrator Ae. 8al within the hours prescribed bv
. April 2S, 1853. : ITs. foe d. . Maury County,
U ess to mo dtsected from tha Honorabla
Supreme Court of (he Stat of Tennessee, at Naah
ville, at the December term 1883v ia favor of William
S. Fleming and Henrietta Gabard, Admuajtraanx
Ac- against Robert IL Hill and others, I will sell for
easu to th highest bidder, at the Court House in
Columbia, oa'TnursUay the 3 Lit day of May next,
all the rifrht, title, claim aad interest that the defod
ant Robert H. FLU has in and to a certain K jum
and iut situated in th Stat cf Tennessee, Maury
County, Vth eicil district, and ia the town of Colum
bia, and known in the plan of lite town of Columbia
as Lot So. lil, on Hijh street, a eomp -,
ma W sv -m'aar ase W an silev 1S feet,
having a bnick tenemont on th san and levied oa
as the property of said Robert IL 1LU to satisfy said
execntHias in vor of W. 8. FUmisg and ttloi.
bala within tbe honrs priiv-J bv uw.
WM. MV FULHYA'N, Sheriff.
Arrmw. m.Til. Manrv Cnro'v.
Election JlWlcemH
ON Thursday, tha 24th day of May 1SC6, I
will nroMMi to onen and hold aa eleetiod
In tha several Districts ef MauTT County. Tea-'
aessea, for tha purpose af electing an Attorney
Ueaeral or tha lltn JOdiaai circuit, 'as uv
law directs. TTM. M. SCLLIYAN,
April 14, lS66-t& Sherllf.
Insolvent Xotlce,
I HAVE suggested to the Clerk of tha County
Court of Maury Connty. the Insolvency af
the Estate of Pleasant Nelson, dee'd. . AH for-'
sons having claims against said estate, will fiW.
them with the Clerk of the Connty Court ef
Manry Connty, on or before tho last aar ox
August, 1866, for Probate settlement, or the
will be barred.
Feb24 JOS. A. WALKER, Adm'r V
the Connty Conrt of Maury County, in tha
cause of Elizabeth 8 moot and others, against Cal
vin Payne and others. I will soil at the door of
tbe Court House hi Columhfci, Saturday the 19th
of Hay 1 ttio, the Tract of Land mentioned is tha '
pleadings. The aame will be sold for foO, cash,
and the ballance on a credit of six, twelve and
eighteen months, with interest from dat and a
lien retained for the payment of the parr (use
This Land is situated near the town of Cohra
bia, being leas than a mile from the corporate
limiU, and is better known as the Peter Holland
tract, and contains 70 seres, as appears from has
Deed Registered Book rt" vol. li page 16, in tha
Register's office of Maury Countv.
. April 14, lS6U-td pf$5.
Sale of Land. '
BT virtue of a decree of the County Court at
Maury Connty at the April term iscri, in the esse
of John Ballanfant, Administrator vs. James H.
Campbell and others. I will proceed to sell oa tha
premises, at Campbell's Station, on the KashviUw
and Decatur Railroad, on Tuesday the 15ih day
of May next, a tract of land.knowTi as tlie "Camp
bell tract," containing about 300 acra. To ia
sold in throe parcels, free from the right of re
demption; the purchaser will be required to pay
a snffioient sum in each to pay Court costs, expen
ses and Attorney's fees; tha balance oa a credit ef
one, two and three years, notes with good seenri.
ty bearing interest from date required of the par
chasers, and a lies retained oa the land forth
purchase money. - - - ,,
April 10, 186o td. . Commissioner.
Chancery Sale of a
Chancery Court, at Columbia, Tennessee, maa
at tbe March term thereof, I860, io the eaa of Jas.
H. Hney and others, vs. William T. Oglevie, I will
proceed" to sell to the highest bidder, at tha Market
House ia Columbia, on Monday, the 21s day af May
next, a valuable Grist MilL and the ground attached
thereto, and the improvements thereon. The Mill is
situated near the Franklin and Columbia Turepik
Road, oa Rutherford Crack, some sue miles North af
Columbia. Said MM makes finer aad better Meal
than say anil fas tha State af Teaaeaasa, aad will
oe sow oa a ereait of twelve months, the psaeaaaar
at execute not ana goad sseanty, waa
tereat from date, and a lien retained for the pare ha a
at Uoft will aecronaY-
fees,) sad the
will be sold ekar of ttt rirbt r
April J6.18M. Pre. fee 9. '- )''
Jj cias. to me directed from the Hnn'bl Sunrcwi
Court of the State of Tennessee, at KasbviUa, at tha
December term thereof, 1365, in favor of Junes An
drews against James G Yoorheis and others, I wilt
cffr for sale, to the highest bidder, for caxh, at tho
Court House in the town of Columbia, on Thursday
the 31st day of May next, all the right, title, claims
and interest of James G Yoorheis aud Wm M Vac
be is, in and to tba following described tracts of hud,
situate in tne rotate ot lennessee, iiaory county, a
tract of land in the 20th civil district of said count t,
ad joining the Booker Ferry Bridge, and on the Tean
A Ala KB adjoining Pope and Mnmford tract, eon
taining 52 acres more or less. Also, another tractor
parcel of land m said 21st district of Maurv countv,
commencing at the N E corner of David "McCaws
tract of land, at a stake, thence to the Tenn A Ala RB
thence along tbe Rail Road to th Santa Fe Pike,
thence to Timmon's line, thence to the tract on which
J G Yoorheis now resides, thence to the road leading
to Ashton's MilL containing acres more or less
Also, one other tract or parcel of land on the Waters
of Carter's Croek, and bounded on the North by tbe
lands of Isaac M Jamison, on the East by the lands
of Garrett L Yoorheis, on the South by the lands of
John C Green, on the West by the lands of Jsmes
Murphy and Robert Goad, containing 350 acres, amr
or lesHf and the same known as the Allen Foster
tract of land, and all of said parcels of land levied
on as the property of defendants James G. Yoorheis
and Wm M Yoorheis, to satisfy said execufiona ia
favor of James Andrews. . . , ., r
W. M. SFLUVAX, ShflT. ' J 1
Apri-it PrsPee,$12.00 Maury Co. 1
FACIAS, to me directed from the Honorable
Supreme Court of the State of Tennessee, at Kash
ville, at the Dowmberterm thereof, 1965, in favor of
the Union Bank against George Gantt, A R Alley and
others, I will ofler for sale for cash, to the highest
bidder, at the Court House in the town of Columbia
on Thursday the 31st day of May next, all the right
to the claim and interest tbat tha defendants, Georga
Gantt and A R Alley has in and to the following 6V
scribed tracts and parcels of land, situate in the State
of Tennessee, Maury county, to wit: A tract or parcel
of land situate in the 9th civil Districtof said county
of Maury, near the town of Columbia, and being ta
same con syed by George Gantt to John B" Pstfgett,
and being tbe place whereun th said Padgett aow
resides, bounded on the North by the lands of Mrs)
Gooding, James Akin, Wm R Hodge and others, oil
tlie Eat by Duck River, on tbe South by Calvin Mor
ran. Mid Shelbyville Road, and on tbe Web by tha
Umis of Jsmes Akin snd W B Wilson, containing
165 acres, be the same more or less. Also, the fo(
bw ng described tracts of land as the property of A
R Alley, in district No 21 in said county of Maury,
Rutherford's Creek; first tract bounded as follows
On tbe North by tbe dower of Mrs Lucy A Jf evils, on
the East by the lands of Janes Kenned v, dee'd, anal
sail I dower tract, on the South by the lands of Then
E Mahan, and on the West by the lands of Rebecca
Dark and said Mahan, containing about 170 acres
more or less. Second tract bounded on th North by
the but mentioned tract, East by Rowland Cbaffiag
and South and West by the lands of Thomas E Ma
han, containing 40 acres be the same more or less.-'
All of the foregoing tracts of land leviod an as tb
property of George Gantt and A R Allev, to satisfy
said executions in favor of the Union Bank. Sa
within the hours prescribed by Law.
W. M. SULUVAX, ShiT.'"
Aprz8,4t ' Prs fee, 12.00 . Maury Cos. . 1
FACIAS, to me directed from the Hon Supreme
Court of the State of Tennessee, at "afhvil!c, at the
December term thereof, 18(53, one in favrvr of Woods.'
Ycatman A Co, against S W Frierson, R Cross aivt
others ; The otiier in favor of Jl W Kennedy, Adm'x.
of Jas Kennedv, dee'd, against Robert Cross and
others, I will oner for sale, for cash, to the highest
bidder, at the Court House in the town of Columbia
on Thursday the 31st day of May next, all t heright,
title, claim aad interest that tbe defendant Robert
Cross has in snd to the following described tracts Ot
parcels of land, situate in the State of Teaacasssa
Maary county, 9th civil district: one boas and lot
situate in the town of Columbia, and bemgrwa-tniraav
of lot No 31. in tbe plan of Columbia, aud ocewpted
st this time by Kulin A Turpin as a Coach Factory,
Also, a lot in Ward No 2, or Columbia, on Meehanar
aad Embargo streets, and being the house aad tea
where Miss Julia Joniaa now resides. Also, a pas-,
eel of land near the Eastern Margin of tho town cf
Columbia, in the division of McDowell tract of IsadV
and being the place whereon Robert Cross new r
sides, containing, by estimation, two acres, ha tha
same more or fess: all of said pareels of land Wrist?
on aa tha property of the defondaat, Robert Oxw, w
satisfy said executions in favor of Y satmaa, Woods
A Co. aad Martha W Kennedy, Administratrix, Ac'
Apr28-4t Prs Fas, 9M MswyCev
CIAS, to a firoeM frosa the Hoa Sawrsasa
DearaaW term thereof. 186, hi th aat?na Uasoav
asad ta seO, Aw cash, to taa hiahaat b2w .lA.'
Conrt House ia the town of Columbia, a Thursday
the 31st day of May next, all the right, tHIe. etoiau
anl interest- that the defendant E C Frierson aaa
m and to a tract or parcel ef land, situate ia tha'
State of Tennessee, Maury eonnty, Vth civil district,;
on Green's Lick Creek, sad being the asm oa whieln
the said Frierson now resides, bounded on the North!
by the lands of Wm G Armstrong, on the East br
u i0 i boma iker, dee'd; on th South by?
the bnds of Barclay Martin and Wm Q Annstrona.
and on tho West by tbe lands of WmJ Armstrong,
containing 110 acres, more or fens, levied an as. tba
property of said defendant. E C Frieras, to satisfy
said execution in favor of the Union Bank. Ssia
withia the boors prwteribed by lew.
. M- SULLIVAN', ShS. - cj
Apr23-4t Pni Fee, 0,00. Maury Co.
Facias to me directed from the Hon. Snprema
Court of Tennessee, at Sash ville, at tha Deeembe
Terra, 185, in favor of William Galloway, W. Yar
hproegh, W. B. Embry and John Frierspn. agaiass
Giles T. Harris and others, I will sell, for cash w th
hidiert biuder,at the Court House ta the town of '
Columbia, on Thursday tha ILit of Mar aext, all 04
right, title, claim, and interest that said Gitee I.
Harris has ia and to the following described twct or
pweei of land, situated m Maary County Ma errit
district, on Fountain Creek, adjoining tba laada af
James Reaves, Robert Smith, Michael I inciter's
heirs, Tliomaa Galkoway's heirs, aad others, eoa
tainuig diJO acres, be the name more v leaa, kmad mt
as the property cf Giles T. Harris, to satisfy seal
execution in favor of said William Ga'.ioway and
others. Hals witbm th torn prescribed bv Uw.
" Wn. Woo, Corooer. Kaary Coantyt
L April 1 l&aA. Prs. fe t. ' K
adfromth Supirrj Court of Tsnfiessrs, at tha
February term of lse, I will proceed to sell r
eaah, to tbe albert Uidsr, at th art Hows is A
town of Cotantbia, Tawi on Thmvaiy. th 31st daw
of May next, a tract of land ia the fcu Civil i uptWs
af Manty County. Ta bmmdcl as Jtowst U
Uw Kortb by the Caad f aasaaal (wW . .
East bv Dj-- Z-Btmai bv the lads of J
WM Jos. F. Tucker, n. 'on ti West ly
the Santa Fa and CoiuaJbia Tarnpire Eoad, nans i
mg eleven acres, mora or koa, n baiag th !af
where Wm. Cherry now lis, Wvir.1 c aa the btmm '
nmy oi w. . uu:esp, to mtoffv ta1 n Fa s-su
Gai iiser, iiiilespie said ethers, at ib asuaaa vt hm
WM. WOOD. I'crnnra.
- f Micry CovkBtv.

xml | txt