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The herald and mail. (Columbia, Tenn.) 1873-188?, December 10, 1875, Image 2

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With Supplement.
Friday nftrnlng, Uee.10, 1873.
This from the Chicago Times: "In the
population of Tennessee, there are two dogs
to every man; and this fart goes a long way
xowaru accounting lor the hitherto unex
plained popularity of Parson Brownlow's
Boss W . SI. Tweed has escaped from
prison in New York, where lie has been oon
fined several years. He was allowed to visit
his wife, accompanied by an officer. Tweed
was allowed to go upstairs and converse
with his wife several minutes, but he never
returned, and made good his escape.
The democratic House of Represents
tives wisely chose for their Speaker, lion
m.k.. Jvorr, or Indiana. He wag warmly
supported by Southern Representatives. In
the Liemocratic Cations, there were four can
muaics, iverr, Knndall, Cox and Saylor. On
the third ballot, the vote stood: Kerr. e
Randall 63, Cox 7, Snyler I. On motion of
Randall, the nomination was made unani
mous. Hon. Geo. M. Adams, ex-memlerof
Congress from Kentucky, was nominated
for Clerk. John J. Thompson, of Ohio, was
nominated for Sergeant-at-Arms on the first
ballot. L. H. Fitzliugh, of Texas, was nomi
nated for Doorkeeper. He was Hergeant-at-Arms
for the Confederate Congress. James
Htewart, of Va., was nominated for Post
master. Rev. J. L. Townsend, of Washing
ton, an Episcopalian, was nominated for
Chaplain. Of course all these nominations
were equivalent to election, and the candi
dates were all elected on Monday. Mr. Kerr's
election will give the Democratic party
prestige Is fore the country. Let Congress
act as wisely in everything else it does, and
we may expect to elect Bayard, Hendricks,
Tilden or some other good Democrat for
our Centennial President.
Gen. N. B. Forrest lias joined tbe Cum
berland Presbyterian Cburch.
Gen. Babcock, Grant's Private Secre
tary, has been indicted by the grand jury
at St- Louis, for complicity in the whisky
frauds and swindling the Government.
The No P opery and Forced Educaticj
portions of the President's Message mean
that he is a third term candidate, and is
appealing to what he deems religious
prejudices. This will not win with sound
II. 1. Itiddle is the Democratic candi
date in tiie 1th Dist. ict for Coogress, to
fill a racancy. V. M. Woodcock is the
Republican candidate. The full Demo
cratic majority in the District is 10,000
Election next week.
T...:,it n .1
1 icmuciii vioiii snys luai inia IS Ins
last anuual message before his successo
18 elected. Why did he not say this is
his last annual message? Because he
expects to be a candidate for the third
term. Ihis is exactly what this sentence
A Bill has been introduced in the Sen
ate to aid the Texas Pacific Railroad.
We are opposed to Government aiding
the road, but if the aid is given, we hope
the Southern members will see to it that
it secures a Southern road to the P cifie,
and not merely a St Louis and Pennsvl
van: a ltoad with a Southern name. Is
the gauge to be the Southern 5 feet or the
xSortherii four feet and eight and a ha
mcnes- i ins may be an important mat
President's ITessaga.
President ('r.-iut'.s message to Congress
is very lengthy, but not specially interest
ing. His remarks on education and tax
ing church property probably have more
significance than any other portion of his
message :
As we are now about, to enter upon a
second ecntenniul, commencing our man
hood as a uat.ou.it is well to look bick
upon the past and study what will be best
to preserve end advance our future great
ness. From the fall of Adam for his
transgression to the present day, no na
tion has ever been free frem threatened
Hangers to its prosperity and happiness.
We should look to the dangers threaten
ing us, and remedy them so far as lies in
onr power. He are a republic whereof
one man m as good us another before the
law. Under such a form of government
it is of the greatest importance that all
should be possessed of intelligence and
education enough to cast a vote with a
right understanding of its meaning. A
large association of ignorant men cannot
for any considerable period oiTer a suc
cessful resistance to tyranny or oppres
sion from the educated few, whether di
rected by the demagogue or by priest
. raft. Hence the education of the masses
becomes of the first necessity for the pre-s-rving,
because they have secured the
cr jatest good to tbe greatest proportion ol
n.o population of any form of govern-m-nt
yet devised. All other fonts of
K'ernment approach it just in proportion
he general diffusion of education aud
i d'pendeiice of action. As tbe piinia
.. rep, therefore, to our advancement
i . 1 tht has marked our progress in
I.- past century, J snugest to your car
tM consideration, and most earnestly
re.. nmend it, that a Consti'iitional
A.-..vldinent Op submitted fo the Legisla
tors of the several States forratificatinn
mAng it the duty of each of the several
rSsrasto establish and forever maintain
t public schools, adequate to the ed-k-j
i nof all the children in tbe rndimen
fM branches within tin ir respective lim
i... j. espctjve of sex, color, birthplace
r religion, forbidding the teaching in said
a of religious atheistic or p;gan
! -, mid prohioitin.'i the granting of
a y hool lunds or school tuxes, or any
p-r. .hereof", either by legislative, intiniv
ein.' or otherwise, lot- the benefit of any
et- r object of any nature or kind what-
1.. connection with this important -ues
ti-'-, I would als. call vonr Attention in
tfc .oiponance ot correcting an evil, that
it permitted to continue, will probably
0 great trouble in our land before
tV-close of tbe nineteenth century. It
ia the accumulation of vast amounts of
'taxed church property. In sr0. 1
brieve, the church property r.f tbe United
fVtes which paid t.o lux, municipal or
RMe, amounted to a bout S-'-ll.lH 0,l!(l0; in
3 '60 the am. Mint bad doubled: in 175 it
is about $l,httMHM.oi 0. '. l'.lOO, without
eheck, il is sale to say t !i;s" prop. rty will
reach a sum exceeding !?:'..l('.( '0.000.
I' vns' a sum reccivicii all the protec
tion rid beaehts ot (l e-.-r itii'Mit, without
bearing its proportion (f the burden and
expenses ot the sa tn, will nt be looked
upon aciiuiestvn'.iy by tbo.-e who have
paid taxes. In a growir.g country where
real estate enhances so rapidlv witb
time, as in the I'ni'ed Slates, "there is
scarcely a limit to tbe wealth tl at mny
be acquired by corpot allot, s, religious or
Otherwise, allowed t retain real estate
without taxation. The contemplation of
o vast a property ;s here alluded to,
without taxation, may lead to sequestra
tion, without constitutional authority, and
possibly bloodshed. I would suggest the
taxation of all property equally, whether
church or corporation, c"i uipting only
the last resting place of tbe dead, and,
possibly with proper restrictions, church
A Patriotic Speech.
Hon. L. (. C. Lamar, of Miss., was
made chairman of the Democratic Con
TTfus, which assembled Saturday in the
Jlall of Representatives, to nominate
candidates for Speaker, ("let k and other
fficers of the Ilou.-e. Mr. I.atrar, on
raking the chair, made the following mag
nifieent speech:
lie said they bad been ;iven this most
important branch of I lie Government,
because the people were dissatisfied with
tbe uial-aduiimstration ol tbe civil ser
vice, and he hoped they would show by
their course ihey method the trust.
He declared the public taith should lie
feerved inviolate, and that the United
(Hates ought to maintain a currency,
which should b? r s grod us that of any
ation in the world. He expressed the
desire to sec nil cortuptions uncovered,
od full protection t f lav accorded to ev
try one, without regard to race or color.
He closed with a glowing tribute to the
nag ot tbe republic.
bit. Lamar concluded bis eloquent
speech as follows: The people demand at
our hands . sweeping and thorough re
form in the civil service, which shall be
conducted io a spirit that will secure the
appointment to places of trust and re
sponsibility, tbe honest, tbe experienced,
and the capable, lhere is also an im
perative demand that a vigilant examina
tion be ".ade into tbe administration in
the public revenue ot the country, that all
the public accounts shall be scrutinized
by us, and corruption be ferreted out, and
wrong-doers, no matter how high or how
low, shall be fearlessly arraigned and fulful
exposed and punished. One ot the most
pressing demands upon us is to perfect
and adopt such a system of taxation as
will bring in the required revenue with
the lewest restrictions upon commerce,
and with the least burden to the people,
and tbat the burden shall be equitably
distributed and killtully adjusted. U
ing to the exigencies of one of those in
ternecine conflicts incident to the life of
almost every country, also a pernicious
system ot legislation, our people are suf
fering from the evils ot an irredeemable
currency. In meeting and grappling
difficulties of this vital and perplexing
question, it will be your dnty to take
care that nothing is done which would
impair the good faith of the country, or
tarnish the public honor, or lower or dis
turb the credit of our government, but
we are to remove those obstructions which
bar the- progress and check the prosperi-
ty ol the American people. It is our du
ty as Democrats, it is the daty and glory
of the Democratic party while it controls
this house, to see that the national cur
rency of the Democratic republic is made
equal io that of mnj nation on the earth,
and that the grandest aspirations of the
Democratic party and iti crowning glory
will be to restore the Constitution, to re
store its strength and authority, to make
it the protector of every section and State
in tbe Union, and of every human beiDg
of every color and condition in the land.
Apprehension and distrust of one part
of the nation for that portion of the South
ern people arrayed against the authority
of the Federal Governmeut in the late
war, would be an element of disturbance
to the American- Union, but has rniinlj
dsiappeared, as is evinced by your elec
tion, and in its stead has grown a more
fraternal feeling which regards us of the
Southern States as fellow-citizens of a
great nation. On the other hand, tbe
people of whom I am one, are here to d:iy
by their chosen representatives to honor
any draft which the American nation may
draw upon their patriotism or their faith
in the glory and beneficence of American
institutions. Applause. The experi
ment which has been introduced among
us. based upon the confidence in the
working of a local self-government, and
intended to solve the difficulties connec
ted with the recent social and political
transformation, shall have An Open
Field and Fair Play, and no hindrance
shall be placed in the way of its rigorous
development and its ample success. Ap
plause. J We want a Government that
we can love and rerere and serve from
the motives of reverence and love. We
hunger for a patriotism which Ehall knit
all the people together ia a generous, lov
iug brotherhood. Let us not torget that
the great victory of last fall which
brought us here was not achieved alone
by D. mocraticjvotes, but with the co-op
erating eflorts of independent patriots
and unselfish men of all parties, tired and
alarmed by the increasing evils resultiug
from corruption and mal-administi&tion
Reforms are urgently needed Let us
wisely make them. A renewed prosper
ity is everywhere urgently desired. Let
us secure it by removing unjust discrimi
nations, by imposing rigid economy, by
restoring a sound currency, by (ecuring
the rights of all States and all the peo
Tennessee State Eon&s.
Sir Is the 8tate of Tennessee goir g
to repudiate the pnvment of her bonded
debt? Some years ago, having taith iti
her honorand integrity, Unvested all my
spare money in my possession in her
promises to pay. Her people I believed
to be honorable, and her State Govern
ment had not been controlled by carpet
baggers and scalawags, who, to enrich
themselves and allies, heaped an im
mense debt upon her people. My bonds
art all of the old issue, before the war,
and are signed by Govs. Andrew Johnson.
I.sham G. Harris, and UiMiani B, Camp
bell. Five years' unpaid interest. coupons,
including the one .coming due 1st of Jan
uary, Jsi4, were, under tbe provision of
an act of the Legislature, funded in 1873,
aud new bonds issued for the unpaid in
terest by Gov. J. C. Brown. The cou
pons falling due m Julj, J87-1, were
promptly met. Hince then no interest
has been paid, and the bonds huve stead
ily declined, until now I Bee by your pa
per ttiat they are quoted at it i -4 cents.
Can you tell what is wrongf 19 lennes-
see, so celebrated in our national nistory
as the home of Jackson, Polk, and John
son, going to repu Hate her honest debts?
(iive me light if you can. II. T.
Fairiii'ki;, Ned., Nov. 26, 1875.
The above appears in the New York
Tribune of Wednesday, without comment.
The Tribune has no "light"' to give. Nor
have we.
Call for a Convection of Breeders.
The Breeders of Improved Stock of every
variety are Earnestly invited.
The KuralKuu.
Tbe price of lands in Tennessee, to
ne-her with tbe radical change- in tbe
system of labor, making a complete rev
olution in the agriculture ot t lie coun
try, and tbo stringency of mouelary
liiatteiB, awaken us to the necessity tf
finding some better mode ot converting
our labor, money and utuds into profit
and prosperity.
Our s is a lau-J eminently adapted to
stock, grain and grass; but we have
found that it does not par to raise, ban-
die and feed the ordinary stock of the
country known as scrubs: hence it be
liooves us to loon about lor a more prof-
ltible sort, ana to learu tee most sue
cestui nioilo of feeding, caring for
breemiii: and the general management
otsiiv.li. Jtierefore, alter consultation
with mativ ot our best farmers and stock
owers, we are solicited to make the
announcement that a convention of
breeders of improved stock of every va
riety will be held at Nashville, ihe sec.
nd Wednesday Id 1-eouary, attlieKu-
liAt. si x oflice, under the Maxwell
House, to consider such topics as are ot
interest and for tbe improvement of the
lovers of tine stock. We have seen tbe
immense r6vinue from this source
which flows into thr borders of our sis.
tor Slate, Kentucky, annually. More
than bait a million of dollars worth ol
line stock have been sold in tbe Blue
tJiHHs region within the last few weeks;
and iu her footsteps most or the W es
tern SiHtes have followed closely, leav
ing Tenness' e in the background, groan
ing over her lailure in cotton. These
States, most of llieiii have had conven
tions Unit have In en most successful
Kss-tys have been read ou the manage
ment, breeding, etc., ol cattle, horses.
sheep, swine and poultry. Discussions
have arisen upon tbe relative merits o
different breeds and different families of
particular breeds. By this means we
become a brotherhood, and, knowing
vtat each oiner nave, point t tie custo
mer to where it can be found.
There aro advantages innumerable in
a convention, end it is a matter ot vast
importance to every breeder of improv
ed stock in ihe State of Tennessee.
We inherit the most fertile soil, the
most delightful climate, the grandest
scenery and the purest water upon the
earth." Yet these rare and beautiful en
dow merits aie us yet left in a latent
state. Let us shake off lethargy, aud
open our eyes to the rich fields all about
us. Let every breeder come, and let
hi m be not afraid to speak bis thoughts.
Let us uoite and work en masse to pro
mote the stock interest of our country,
and thereby add wealth to its farmers.
Lei hs build up a market and a charao
ter for imprnv ed sioik, and direct tbe
attention of tbe world to Tennessee for
the finest specimens of breeding ani
mals. This can be done; we possess ad
vantages nowhere else to be found, but
we must bavo knowledge, system, labor
love and unity All these should be
lound in a convent! n.
We earnestly beg of you to meet us at
the Knui, Svs oflice, Wednesday,
February, tub, 1S75, at 10 am. We prom
ise our most cordial hospit ality.
It now teims quite probable that
lion. W. C. Whitthorne will be named as
Chairman ol the House Committee on
naval affairs. This will be a deserved
compliment to one of the ablest men n
the House. The position will give him a
national reputation.
Convening of Congress.
The American.
The Fofty lourth Congress convened
Monday under very favorable auspices.
The interest in the occasion was very
great, and a large crowd was ou baud to
witness the opening ceremonies some to
pick any olhcial crumb tbat might be iy
ing around loose- Mr. Kerr was elected
Speaker by a strict party vote, and the
other fficers of the House, nominated in
democratic caucus, were all duly elected
If the Senate Mr. Key was sworn in and
took his eeat. There was a breezy debate
in tbe House over the interminable Lou
isiana question, which developed some
thing of partisan bias on both sides, but
was finally disposed of, as we think, very
propeny. Ex-Speaker Blaine presented
the case on his 6ide very strongly, so
strongly, indeed, that he earned the
House wi h him. The Louisiana usurpa
tion of two years ago was one of tbe
greatest outrages ever perpetrated, but as
there was since a compromise agreed to
by both parties in that State, which was
evidently intended to be inal and effect
ual until the next election, it is not tbe
part of wisdom now for Congress to seek
to undo that compact. Louisiana, like
Mississippi, will shake off her oppress
ions, and, like Mississippi, she will do it
in the regular way, at the ballot box.
The Democrats are starting out with mod
eration, which augurs a great deal better
than if, as in the case of .Republican ma
iorities of former Congresses, partisan
promptings were ueeueu tuiuuu iuiuo
and thin.
Slavery Preferred.
From the Pulaski Citizen-
Somewhere about the year 184 i Judge
Wm. E. Kennedy ot Maury county, long
since deceased, entertaining doubts as to
the propriety of holding "human souls in
bondage,'' as Wended Phillips would say,
concluded to manumit his slaves, and
send them by installments to Liberia.
Hav'mg arranged with the colonization
society, he called up thirty of his slaves
to counsel them, and give them his part
ing blessing. Among the thirty was Cy
rus, a blacksmith, end a good one at tbat,
who hesitated, and seemed to have some
misgiving as to the pleasuie of being eat
en by President Roberts' cannibals. Nor
would he consent to go, until his master
agreed that be might return in case be
shouldn't like his African home, and re
turn to be a slave for life. The new
made freedman with this understanding
set sail for his far-off Ethiopian home.
In due time the trusty ship measured At
lantic's watery waste, and dropped anch
or at an African port. Having remained
perhaps for a year, amid Libeiian jun
gles, he became disgusted with gorillas,
and the revolting savagery of his new
made friends in human shape, he began
to sigh for "tierce blood hounds, the cruel
lash, and galling chains," with which
"uncle Tom's cabin'' fired the northern
heart. So, bidding adieu to the king of
Dohomie, he bent his eager gaze to the
sun set shores of the "land of the free
and the home of the brave.'' His gallant
ship stood out to sea, he waved a long
auieu to Afric s golden strands, and in
lormignt 8 time, neara the " toe line in
the quiet waters of N. Y. harbor, Acd
what then?
The precious boon of freedom was still
his own, and as was natural he was loath
to give it up. So he bethought him of
swee Oberlin, (Ohio,) the region of goats'
milk, and good old "Western Kesarve"
and the paradise of the sable fugitives
irom cruel southland. I hither went tbe
returning exile, and cast in his lot
among the original projectors of the fW
mous under-ground K. R. Glad to
meet the "man and brother." All went
lovely for a time. But Cyrus soon learn
ed tnat nis new friends would : skin a flea
for his hide and tallow," and that they
demanded the "bricks without the tiles,"
and he sighed by reason of the hard
bondage, and wished for a Moses to lead
him away from this modern Egypt, while
he sang in his heart, ' though his lips
moved not
'Away down upon the Swanee River,
Far, far, away,
Dare's where my heart is tuniin ever,
Dare's where de old folks stay.
All "round de whole creation,
Sadly I roam.
Still loimin lor de old plantation,
And for de old folks hi home."
And with this he gathered up what
these, "men of Jericho'' bad left of his
substance, and turning to his old Tennes
see home, with a face swarthed by the
hot suns of Africa, and as to mach soured
by the Ohio cheese, he caught up the last
stanza of Sambo's favorite lyric--
"All de world am sad and dreary,
F.tiery where I roam,
Oh! dai kies how my heart prows weary,
sighing for de old. folks at home."
On and on he came, and by and bv.
the Louisville stage halted at the old
"Nashville Inn. Her cargo of passen
gers, Cyrus among them, was transferred
to the double decker ot Price, 1 homas
and Hough, bound for Columbia, with
Uncle Tommy on the seat, the best four
in hander that ever drew a rein or crack
ed a whip. Cyrus never was gladder to
see his daddy, than he was to hail "Uncle
Tommy," and his four bouncing bays.
He felt that he was almost home. Away
they went, and e'er the "blazing sun was
set," gazing from the upper deck of his
Tray c oath, lie descried the distant crest of
Mount 1 arnasus, clothed in the roautle of
azure hue, overlooking Columoia, and
in goodly viewol tbe old plantation home.
ll;s feeling ma3T be better imagined than
described. He had lied the burning suns
and scorching sands of African Saharas,
escaped tbe dangers of the wide, wide sea,
and the perils among ialse brethren, and
reported to the old folks at home, a slave
for life, but a wiser man. I yrus is still
living in Maury, a skillful artisan and a
respectable citizen.
Centerville (Ga.) Advocate: On Mon
day last, while some laborers on the plan
tation oi" Mr. J. Rowland were engag
ed in felling trees, some two or three hun
dred yards north west of his residence,
they were attracted by a pile of rocks
which lay upon the ground, east and west,
and in Eouiewhat ol giave-likc shape and
dimensions. J hev at once resolved to
investigate, and laid aside their ax-sfor
the more entertaining labor of scattering
the rocks right and left. At the bottom,
and lying upon its back, was the skeleton
of a man. The smaller bones were en
lirelv gone dissolved into dust; but the
skull, n portion of the pelvis and bones of
Die limbs were distinct. An ordinary car
ving-knife, much rust-eaten, a fiat, lor
eign looking brass button, and a bar of
lead rested with the dead. A few rusty
nails were found, also, which would indi
cate that the sepulcher had once contain
ed a cofbn. The most reasonable deduc
tion is, in our opinion, that the deceased
was a Confedeiate soldier, and met his
death in defense of his flag.
Atlant1 Herald: Yesterday a number
of persons from Henry county came up
to the city in carriages and wagons for
the purpose of taking the cars for Louis
iana, which they intend to make their fu
ture home. Among the emigrants was a
young country lass of about sixteen sum
mers, who, with her parents, was taking
leave of her native State for the far West.
There came with them as tar as the city
a youth of some eighteen years, who was
in love with a girl. As soon as the com
pany arrived at the car shed, he and his
sweetheart paired off in one corner of the
saloon, where for one hour be poured out
his heart's true sentiment in language
and acta which none but a youthful lover
can use under such circumstances. Fi
nally his bursting bosom could contain no
more and it slopped over in loud and
agonizing '"boo-hoos" that would have
done creuit to a yearling calf, then,
wringing his hands and rocking to and fro,
would plead iD an inaudible tone for her
hand and heart, all the time crying as if
his heart would break. Tbe girl appear
ed calm and unmoved.
pay tho Highest Market
Price for Good, Dry, Shelled
White Corn.
I desire b sell seven or eiuht Short Horn
Hull Calves; also several Heifer. All pure
blooded Short Horn Durhams, sired bv Old
Nov. 20-7 -Uin. S. W. Si -OTT.
Business Notices
Mr. Dye, of Newport, Ky., la stopping at
the Nelson Howe in this place, in repreaen
tation of one ot the largest carriage estab
lishments of the West, and propones to fur
nish a better carriage or buggy than can be
bought elsewhere, for the same money.
Anyone will do well to consult him before
Mr. Dve will have some work here In a
few days, and wishea the people to Inspect It
to their own satisfaction. declO-75-tf.
Al persons Indebted to us will please call
and settle by January 1st, 1876, as we. can't
grant further time. 1 -
Dec 3-4t. Dobbins A Brown.
Jeans of all kinds, at wholesale New
York prices, at Cheap John's. nov-l!fif
For Rent.
The fine two-story brick residence, the
place where Geo. C. Milner now lives, on
south Main Street, for ISTti. For particulars
TO OeorgeorAigeronodge.
and Trunks, at Cheap John's. nov!9 tf.
Blankets, Hhawls and Dress Goods are
now offered at a sacrifice at Cheap John's.
Boots and Shoes, in endless variety, war
ranted 25 percent, below regular prices, at
CheapJohn's. uovlUlf
All kinds of good Coal for sile by J. W
DunninKton. Office at coal yard, near ol
Pickard'a ware-house. novl2-t!
Latest style Millinery and Fancy goods,
received dally at the Emporium of Fash
ion, oct. 22-tf.
Ten Dozen Centennial Hats, just received
at the emporium of Fashion. oct. 22-tf.
One Hundred Boxes, new style Ruffs, at
eastern prices, just received, at the Empo
rium of Fashion. oct. 22-tf.
Grand Remedy.
No Cttrk! No Pay! I am preparing a rem -edy
for the Grave!, and guarantee it to cure,
no matter of how long standing. Call on or
address me at Hurricane Htation. Maury
county, Tennessee.
Oct. 1, 1875.-tf. W. B. NAPP8,
All the new shades of Zephyr, Canvass
and Perforated Mottoes, for Embroidery,
Just received, at the Knsporinm of Fashion.
Stamping and Pinking, done promptly,
at the emporium of r asmon. oci. t-u.
Dr. Seth Arnold's Cough Killer, the great
Eradicator for all hang Diseases. A superior
remedy to all other medicines vet discovered
in severe cases. It is a sura, quick and per
fectly safe retmedy for Coughs, Colds, Bore
Throat, Whoopins Couth. Crooo. and all
diseases of the Throat and Lnncs. Retail
l-rice. Z5cts.,50ct6.,il. Any bottle that does
not give relief may be returned., and money
refunded. Under theRa conditions we wish
every citizen troubled with Lung: complaidts
try this remedy. Arnold's Diarrhoe Balsam
rtji. and .SOotn. Rflmemher it ia warranted.
Compounded by Dr- Seth Arnold's Medical
CornnTalinn. Wnonnncket. R. I. Bold bT JO
SEPH TO WLEK, exclusive agent. Columbia,
Tenn. octis-7o-3m.
Office of Eos all & McEwin,)
Dec. 10. 1875.
Bacon Shoulders, llcts : sides, 15cts ; hams
Butter 20 and 25c.
Beeswax 20c
Blaekingloc.l 00 fi do
Cotton to ll4cts.
Cotton Seed Ma per 100 tbs.
Com 30 to 35 cts. Der bushel.
Voffet 25 to 27c for Kio by Sack 2V,$ to 27 eta
Liagnlra 2c. Java 3c.
Coal Oil 175 test, Wets, per gallon.
Caiir-22yi25c.'9 tb.
Sfftt 10c ts.
flour M 00. per 100 tts.
Ginger WJd0c.
Hungarian Grass Seed 225. ti bushel.
LardM to 18 cents.
Lime 25S30c. in bushel.
Meal 00 tofiO Cts.
Molauee and Svrupt common, 75e.0flOc; gol
den syrup, $l(3l.2o.
Pea Hut"o to SO cts. Dull.
Pepper 35i40c.
Rice ll12c
Rve 75nts Der bu.
Scdtm 32d. for 7 bu ; for b4 bushels, J2.50.
Soap 10(5 loc.
Soda 10c ts.
SuoatHew Orleans. 10313c: Demerara, 14
lac; A sugar, 12cVaorushed and granulated
Tea l.O02.O0 H tti.
Tnllow Sc. V .
Wool Dull at quotations, 20 to 40. '
Wheat GOtO 115.
Hy virtue of two deeds executed by Mr. F,
Griffin and wife one on 15th February, 1S71
and Ihe other Mav2i. 1871 und registered in
KegiHtersotlieefor Maury county, Tennes
see, in hook t ., oi. J, I'Riies l auu pi, ami
by virtue of a decree of the Chancery Court
at Columbia, rendered at its Octolier term,
lS7o, in the case of -Mary Curren anil others.
vs. I,, r.. .Polk aud others, I will on Monday
the loth day of January, 187H, between the
hours of 12 o clock in., and 2 o clock p. m
nt the court-house door in Columbia. Ten
nessee, expose to public aule and sell to the
highest bidder, free from the riitht of re
demption, a tract or parcel I land of about
104 acres, particularly dcscrilel In said need
of 15th February, lN7i,and to which reference
Is hereby made: situated in district rvo. 11. in
sold county of Maury. Said land will be
sold lor three hundred dollars cash, and bal
ance In two equal annual instalments, with
interest irom day oi saie at six per cent, per
annum; notes Willi fjmm security required
olthe purchaser, a lien retained on salu
land for payment of the purchase money.
l. J. i' iliv,
Dec. 10, 1875. Trustee.
By virtue of a decree of the Chnncerv
court ai oiumoi:), jenncssee, rendered al
its OctolM-rterin, lSe, in the cause of H. W.
Sanders, Adm'r, Ac, vs. Nancy R. Sanders,
et al.. 1 will sen at nubile outcry to the blith
est and liest bidder, nt t he court-house door
in the town of Columbia, ou Saturday, the
15th day of January, 187.1. the followinz de-
scrllied tract or parcel of land-to-wit: Ly ini
dun ocing in .usury couniy, leiinessee.
bounded on the north by the lands of D. J.
Estes and one Smith; west by a place form
erly owned by one Mrs. Moore; south by the
laiHisor .Mrs. ivinzer; east oy a ouiino road
riinnins north and soutli from j'uek River
to the illiainsport road, containing lie
t ween sixty-two and sixty-three acres;
longiiiK to the estate of the late Overton
Sanders, dec u. Said land will be sold on a
credit of one and two years, except the sum
or one hundred and ruiy dollars in cash.
oteswlth two good securities, M-nrlUK in
terest Irom date, will be required or the pur
chaser or puicliascrs, and a lien retained to
tiiuiii tliu io -iiint it1wt liiirnti oijk tnnti u
and sold free from the right and equity ol
redemption, which iscut ott ami extinguish
ed. !). li. WJl'tK,
Dec. 10, 1875, Clerk and Master.
Chancery Sales.
By virtue of a decree of tho Chancery court
at I ouiinhia leiinessee rendered at its Oct.
'Cc ii 1 WT--. i tint i.iiiLd ..t a n ir...ii...
j. .., i.i. iiiuoi' i . i jiniuiMPii.
.lilmr. vs. William ilolcomh etuis, I will
sell at public outcry to the highest and is-st
bidder at the ( 'ourt house door in the city of
Columbia on Suturday the 15th day of Jan
uary 1870, the lollowing described tract or
parse! of land to wit: Situated in Muury
i ouiuy. icDnessee, noumieu on ne west hy
Jerry Checks land. South by HemvT. Os-
iMiine, Fjist by Ben Cranford, and North by
Ihe lands of 'lhonas Amis ; Counting about
niuety acres of said land will be sold on a
credit of one and two years except the sum
I wo hundred dollars to tie paid iu cash on
day of sale. Notes with good security bear
ing interst from date will be required of
I ne purchaser or purenasers, and a lien re
tained to secure the payment of the pur
chase money. Sold free from the light and
equity oi redemption.
Decern ler, loth, 1875.
By virtue of a Decree of the Chancery court
at Columbia Tennessee rendered at its Oct.
Term 1875. in Ihe case of Will Polk, Trustee
vs. .Ino. W. Thomas, etals, I will sell at
public outcry to the highest and best bidder
in the l ourt house door in the city or Co
lumbia on Saturday the l.ith ilnv of Janua
ry, 1S70, the described tract or parse! of land
to wit : lying, being in Maury County Ten
nessee Civil Dlst. No. 20. Bounded on the
North by Stephen Williams and Mrs Man-
tcrum, on the East by A. Y. 1'artee. on the
South by w.C. Sellers, and oa the West bv
Mrs. Nolin. Containing, by estimation 147
acres and 19 ierches. Said land will be sold
exclusive of homestead, the metes and
bounds of which homestead will be exhibit
ed on day of sale, also exclusive of a small
part claimed by one W. 11. Cunninghnra, the
land will be sold on a credit of six. twelve
and eighteen months tree from the equity of
redemption, jsoies wiin good security bear
ing interest rroiu day oi sale will be reouired
of the purchaser or purchasers, and a lien
retained to secure the purchase money.
Siml land will be sold iu twoor more tracts
or parcels.
Iecenibor 10th, 1S75.
By virtue of a Decree of Chancery court t
Columoia, lenuessee, rendered at its Oct.
Term 187.-), in the cause of W. T. Whitaker.
vs. jiinn ii. uniespie, jr.iais. cross slll. 1
will sell nt public outcry to the blithest and
best bidder at the Court house door in ihel
city on oiumblaou Saturday th 15th lv
oi January, imo, me ioiiowinguescrllied tract
or parcel oi land to wit : situated in Civil
insirict no. Z4, Maury t ountr, Tennessee.
Jfa-Kinlng at a Chinquapin Oak in a sink
in .ash cetiar pointers, thence West 148
Holes and 22 links to a stake formerly ml
Oak in the edgeofthe water of Duck River,
iuf uvo up Nim ntr lioove llie Olu bul-
mentof Wall s Mill Dam, thence N. 2 deg
E. 75 poles to the beuinninir. Containing
about 295 acres. Said land will be sold in
two or more tracts or parcels on a credit ot
one and two years, except the sum of .i0.00
m casn. Notes with eood security henrlnir
iiiii-trr.b iiuiu uir, win ue reqwireu Ol llie
purcnaser or purchasers and alien retained
to secure the payment of the purchase
money. Sold free from the right and eyui-
oi rcui-injiiiou.
O. U. COOl'ER. ( A M -
December, 10th, 1S75.
ir.p. FmmRs.
Columbia, Tcnu.
FonuerJj ot Praaklia. Tens
Hill practice in Maury and adjoinioc
counties, rrompi mueniion given to busi
ness eu trusted to them.
Office. Whitthorne Block, up-stain.
by the:
Tax Colesctor ilhtrj Cc::tj, Tr-ir.te.
wing inioui ui
nnris of tracts of land, town lots, or parts of
town lots, having been assessed for taxes for
year 1871; that the taxes thereon are due and
unpaid, and that the respective owners of
the same have no goods and chattels within
said county on which to distrain said taxes,
1 will under and by the provisions of snact
of the General Assembly of-ftlAfii;
nessee, passed March 2Sd,187oj approved
Match 24th. 1875, Section 4, Chapter 102 enti
iie. an act "U extend the time in whicli to
collect the taxes assessed for the year 1874,
and for the relief of the people," proceed to
sell to the highest tddder for cash, at the
court-house door in the town of Columbia,
Maury couuty, Tennessee, on
said tracts of land, parts of tracts of laud,
town lots, or parts ol town lots, or so much
thereof as will be sufficient to satisfy said
taxes, costs, penalties, etc., in the name of
the State of Tennessee lor the sum annexed
to each, being the amount of taxes, costs and
charges due thereon severally, for the year
1874, to-wlt:
A tract of land belonging to It G Linn, sit
uated in the loth civil district, and bounded
on the north by Benj Harlan; south by Wo
Kenuon; east by A Iiowen; west by. IJnn;
containing 78 acres, and valued at 82,370.
Taxes 1!.44; interest 81.3f; penalty FJ.83;
Sheriff's fee 50 cts; printer's fee S1.50; clerk's
fee 81.00.
A tract of land belonging to the F.d Martin
estate, situated in the 15th civil district, and
bounded on the north bv W G and G W
Cstes; south by the Lewis county line; east
by W G and G W Cates; west by Lewis coun
ty IJne; containing 80 acres, and valued at
$35 00. Taxes 28 cts; interest 2 ctsj penalty
3 cts; sheriff s feeoOcts; printer's SI o0; clerk's
fee, SI 00.
A tract of land belonging to Mrs Susan
Hardison, situated in the 3d civil district,
and bounded on the north by Duck River;
south by Jones; east by Mrs. Whitehead;
Vea by F. Jones; containing 50 acres, and
valued a' 800 0O. Taxes Woti; interest 4iicts;
penalty 79 cts; sheriff fee 50; printer tee 81 50;
clerk fee 1 00.
A tract of land helongingto AW Collier,
situated in the 5th civil district, at Hurri
cane Station; containing 1 acres, and val
ued at S150 00. Taxes ?l 23; interest 9 cts;
penalty 14 cts; sheriff fee 50 cts; priuter lee
il 50; clerk fee 1 00.
A tract of land beloneiog to E R Beasley
heirs, situated in the 1st clvii district,
and bounded on the north by Win Kpark
roan: south by Wm SDarkmon: east by E F
Church; west by Lucy Church; containing 50
acres, aua valued nt iuuuo. iaxes bzcin;
interest 5 cts; penalty 10 cts; sheriff fee 50 cts;
printer fee SI 50; clerk fee 1 00.
A tract of land belonging to Green & Ma
lone, situated in the 1st civil district, and
bounded on the north by Davis heirs;
south by J W Page; east by S Ashworth;
west by Greenfield; containing 150 acres,
nd valued at S300 00. Taxes 2 4; interest
17 cts; penalty 30 cts; sheriff f ee 50 cts; printer
fee 81 50; clerk fee 81 00.
A tract of land belonging to L B Johnson,
situated in the 1st civil district, and bound
ed ou the north by It J Prewett; south by
Miles Potts; east by Miles Potts; west by
John Cheairs' heirs; containing 220 acres,
and valued at S5H0 00. Taxes 84 10: interest
29 cts;penalty 4'J cts; sheriff fee 50 cU; printer
je qi ci -j il iff ci w.
A tract of laud belonging to Theinas P
Letbro, situated in the 1st civil district, and
bounded on the nortli by Miles Potts; south
by James Truett; east by John Fly; west by
Thompson Fleming; containing 4 acres, and
valued at 8340 oo. Taxes 82 7!; interest 19 cts;
penalty 33 cts; sheriff fee 50 cts; printer fee,
Si 50; clerk fee 81 Ml.
A tract of land belonging to Miss Tennie
McCord. situated in the 17th civil district.
and bounded on the north by H Sowell's
heirs; south by J Holmes' heirs; east by W
P Young; west bv 11 Brvant; containing 81
acres, and valued at 8405 00. Taxes 83 32; in
terest 23 cts; penalty 40 cts; sheriff fee 50 Cts;
priuter fee 81 5o; clerk fee 81 00.
A tract of laud belonging to Wm Gal
loway, situated in the 17th civil district,
and bounded on the north by T V Wren,
south by L H Forgey ; east by C S Scott; west
by T Williams, containing 9K acres, and
valued 82.1S4. Taxes 817 90; interest 81 25;
penalty 14; slientr lee oO cts; primer lee
Si 5o; clerk fee 81 00.
A tract of land belonging to Wm Gal
loway, situated io the 17lh civil district, and
bounded on the north by J DGardner; south
by W R Reaves; east by Mis R.Oakley; west
by Mrs Gabard; containing 137 acres, and
valued at 42500. Taxes 53 48; interest 24 cts;
penalty 42 cts; sheritl fee 50 cts; printer fee
81 5u; clerk fee 81 00.
A tract of land belonging to John A Gruhh
situated in the 21st civil district, and bound
ed on the north by Mahon; south by Al
derson; east by Mahon; west by Porter:
containing HI acres, and valued at 8.177 00.
Taxes 81129; interest 70 cts- penalty 81 35;
sheriff' fee 50 cts; priuter fee $1 50; clerk fee
81 00.
A tract of land belonging to MeKinney
Dooley, sltunted in the 21st civil district, and
bounded on the north by K. Creek; south by
Scott; east, by Porter; west by Osbourne;
containing 75 acres, and valued at 81,917.
Taxes 815 so; interest 8111, penalty 8l iK;
sheriff fee 5o cts; priuter fee $150; clerk fee
tfi oo.
A tract of land belonging to R P Ledbetti
situated in the 21st civil district, an
bounded ou the north by Davis and Scott
south by J Brown; east bv Davis and Black
west by Brown and Caldwell; containing
2 acres, and valued at S7,:n!. Taxes S.s-J ,2;
lnrerest o 79; penalty !i !: sheriff lee oOCls;
printer lee 81 .: clerk fee 81 00.
A tract of land belonging to M M Miller.
situated In the 21st civil district, an
liouniled on the north bv Black: south b
Duck River: east by Booker: west by Black
containing 12V; acres, aud valued at 8319 00,
Taxes 82 01: interest 18 cts; penalty 31 cts
sherift fee 50 cts; printer lee 81 So; clerk feu
81 00.
A lot iM-longing toWm McRady, col., sit
uated In Columbia, on South Main Street
in the 3d Ward, and valued at isui ao. Tax
8ri5rt; interest 4ii cts; penalty 49 cts; sheriff f
ju cift; uiimer lee ci J": -ieri. ,ee ci
A town lot belonging to the estate of W
K Kent, situated mi South -Main Street, in
the town oi coiumi:n. and douihico on ine
north bv TJ Alexander: south by Mrs Tid
well; east by Soulh Mam street: west by Mrs
W hite: valued at l..ni. lux 812 3H; interest
St) cts; penalty tl 4s; sheritl lee oO cts; prime
lee til ii: clerk lee tl oo.
A town lot Is-longing to Mrs Thos O Nell
situated in the 3d Ward, on High Street
near the dei ot. in the town of Columbia
valued at -1.25U. Tax 81n 25; interest 72 cts
penalty St 2'!; sheriff fee 50 cts; printer fee
SI 5o: clerk lee 81 00.
A town lot belonging to Levi Kelchum
situated on Garden Street, In the town
Columbia, and valued at 8100 On. Tax 82 cts
interest 8 cts; penalty 11 cts; siierin fee oo cts
irinter fee 81 50: clerk lee 81 00.
A lot lieloiuiiusr to John Johnson, situated
on Garden Street, in the town of Columbia
and valui-d nt siL'iOO. Thx 83 .S; Interes
25 cts; penalty 40 cts; sheriff fee 50 cts; printer
leesi .jo; cierK lee ?i m.
A tract of land belonging to Mrs Mary
Patten, situated in the 9th civil district, b
iinr a part of the IHolland tract, valued a
SI50 00. Thx SI 53: interest 9 cts: nenaltv
15 cts; shell If fee M els; printer feel o0; clerk
tee si mi.
A lot lM'lonirmc to Mary Kmzer, col.. situ
ntediu WiUiainsport, l lln civil district, and
tioundcdoii the north by Sarcent: south b
Tvcer: east by South Main Street: west by
Stockani: valued at 8200 00. Tax 81 01; inter
est II cts; penalty 10 cts; sheriff fee 50 cts
printer fee SI 25;tlerk foe 81 00.
A lot belomrimr to T G T mid J T S Green
field, situate I in WiUiauisport, 14th clvildis
trict, and bounded ami bounded on the
north unknown; south by Gordon; cast by
Gordon: west by Main Street; valued at S.
Tax 40 cts; interest 3cts; penalty 5 cts; sheriff
tee.iOcts; printer leei on; cicik ieei w.
A tract of land belonging to Mrs James
Brinn, stunted in the 14th civil district, and
bounded on the north by liu'locK; south by
Iti'ese: east bv Irvine; west by feeler, con
taining 1 18 acres, and valued at 82,000. Tax
810 89; inter.-st si 18; penalty S2 03; sheriff fee
5o: nrlnter lee 61 50: clerk feeil 00.
A tract of of land Is-longing to S II Butler,
ituated In tbe 21st civil district, and tvouiid-
ed on the north by Leftwich; south by Bra
zier; east by Beas;ey; west by Mrs Blair; con
taining 50 Acres, nnd valued at si ,275. Tax
810 45; interest 73 cts; penalty 81 25; sheriff fee
50 cts; printer fee 81 50; clerk fee 81 00.
A iract ol land oeioiiging io ine neirs oi
Henry Chumblev. situated in the 9th civil
district, tx-iinr a part of the Holland Iract
containimt 4 acres, and valued at 815000
Tax 81 23; interest 9 cts; penalty 15 cts; sheriff
feeoO cts; printer lis' ti .m; clerk lee 81 00.
I wo lots assessisi to l, ii ries, Agent, sit
uated in the !Hli civil district, ou North
Main Street, north of tbe county jail, in Ihe
town of Columbia, ami valued at 8200 00.
Tax 81 d: interest 11 cts; penalty 20 cts; sher
iff fee 50 cts; printer f. esl .ill; clerk fee 1 00.
A lot in the town of Columbia, bel mzmz
to Thomas K Gordon, situated near the de
pot: valued at 250 00. Tax 82 05; Interest
M cts; penalty liicts: sin -nil ice.iu cis; primer
reel oo; clerk lee 81 no.
Two town lots In the town of Columbia,
belonging to Mrs Sarah B Heard, situated or
Glade anil Embargo Streets; valued at 82,3X11.
laxsiHoi; interest M .7; penally k: ;: snenu
ree.,octs; printer fee si on; clerk ieesi uo.
A town lot in Columbiu.lR'longlng to Thos
Hotlue, col. situated ou Free and ciade hts.,
valued at 8510 00. Tax 84 SO: intetest 29 cts:
penalty 57 cts: sheriff fee 50 cts; printer lee
SI 50: clerk fee 1 nil.
A iract or laud belong to wiiej- itoner,
situated in the 9th civil district. 3d Ward of
Columbia; containing :f'i acres, ami vaiueu
at 80O0O0, Tax s4 92; interest 31 cts; penalty
9 cts. sherff lee 50 cts: printer lee 81 oO; clerk
fee 81 00.
IH-c. 10, 1075. Tax-Collector.
We are offering very low
Also, our entire utook of Jewelry and
Sliver Ware at astonishing low prices.
ocua-erjm. d. H. jamesftson.
Having this day suggested the Insol vency
of the estate of W. K. Underwood to the
County court clerk of -daury county, Ten
nessee, notice la hereby given to all per
sons having claims against said estate to
file them with said clerk on or before the
19th day of April, 1876, for prorata distribu
tion, or thesnroe will be forever barred.
Nov. 19, 1375. Administrator.
The Columbia Mills,
A?hton & McGaw, Prop'rs,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Bran and
Orders solicited and filled with dispatch.
Custon Grinding done to order, or will ex
change flour for wheat when desired, giv
ing full returns for the same. - Cash paid
for wheat and corn. dec3-75-3m.
Wre have on hand wear
Two Hundred Watches,
A large quantity of
Clocks and Jewelry
li.fl (iirreiialrsi. Knmn of which have been
on hand over three years. -The owners of
the same are respectfully requested to come
forward, pay charges, and take them away,
as we will not be responsible for them after
January 1st, 1870.
Nov. 28-3w. JT. II. JAMES A SON.
and Cigars,
No. 51 Walnut Street,
Here we are Again
We have just received our
Consisting in part of
Black Silks
Black Casimeres,
Black Alpacas
25c; 30c; 33c; 40c; 5'Jc; 60.c; 70c;
80c; 90.;. $1.00; $L.25, etc., etc.
Navy Blue,
Seal Brown,
And all other desirable shades of
Z ancJi ere Cloth
And all other makes of
Gents, Ladies & Misses
FumisJiinff Gootls
Dozen 2, button Xulies
aud colored to match
the latest shades of
Af, only 75 cents a pair.
Don't forget that we have an iinmeiu
stock of CUSTOM MADE
And remember that we Guarantee every
Don't buy before you examine our stock
Ready-Made Clothing.
Bear in mind that vou will save 23 per
cent by purchasing your goods at the
Ul 1 Ilil
South Side Pub. Square,
70, 72, 74, N College St.
I 27,and 29. White St
N. Y. City.
jsafiiivme, xenn.,
: AN
Kontb Mia Street.
X wll 1 coniinne to
keep on liand a good
assortment f
And other style vehicles that cannot be
beat In stylo and priceg.
Mr. JOHN GARTNER will continue
charge of the
iZashvUle, In tbe
We are prepared to do all kinds repair
ing at reduced, prices; oar motto bein
promptness and neatness. Will keep oa
hand a good assortment of
Harness at Low Figures
We are alxo prepared to do repairing on all
kinds of Farm Implement and Machinery
1'ersons wishing to bay or have work dont ,
will gnd it to their interest to
Give 3Ie a, Onll,
By virtue of a decre of the Chauoery
court at Columbia, Ten Bciee, rendered at
its October term, 1876, la the cause of Jamea
if. Ref ro. Adm'r, etc, vs. Sarah Davis, et al.,
I will aell at public outcry to the highest
and best bidder at the eourt-houae door In
the city or Columbia, on Monday, 13th day
of Dece.ubei, 1875, the following described
tract or parcel of land, to-wlt: Lying and
being in the fourth civil district of Maury
county. Tennessee, on the waters of Silver
creek, described an follows: Beginning at
an elm tree lettered with W. M.; thenos
running west 89 poles to a white oak near
the Hhelby vllle road Id the old lane; thence
to the line of the lands formerly belonging
to Robinson Bryant supposed to be 83 poles;
thence -47 poles to a rock to B L t'ockrel s
sout h-eat corner; thence east 83i poles to
a cedar stake on K Bryant's line, parsing
said stake 87 poles to a stake and cedar
pointer; thence north 63 poles to beginning;
containing by estimation 80 acres. Also,
a house and lot oi land in the town of Cul
leoka, Maury county, Tennessee, bound on
the north by Mechanic Ht,; west by the lot
of J 8 Cowden; south by the lands of J 8
Cowden on Fountain Creek; east by a lot
belonging to Geo C Taylor, rtald lsnd a-d
house and lot will be sold on a credit of one
ai.d two years except the sum of one hun
dred and fifty dollars In cavh- 'Notes with
good security bearing interest from date
will be required of the purchaser or pur
chasers, and a lien retained on the proper
ty for the payment of the purchase money.
Nov. 12, 1875. D. B. COOPER, c. A jf.
By virtue of a decree of tbe Chancery
court at Columbia, Tennessee, rendered at
lis October term, 1875, In the case of J N
Lowrs.ce snd otuers vs. J B Bond and oth
ers, I will soil at public outcry to the high
est bidder In the town of Culleoka, Maury
county, Ten uessee, on Saturday, the lltb
day of December, 1873, the following de
scribed house and lots, to-wit: Lying and
being In the 6tb civil district of Maury co ,
in the town of Culleoka, describad as fol
lows: l-l. The store bouse, now occupied
by (S rt C'r ilii. und bounded on the north by
the store home of C Taylor; ast y an al
ley ; south by a lot of MM Cochran; west by
Mi n St cet. The other two lots, one a va
cant lot, are bounded as follows: On the
north by T M Stephens; east by N 4 D Rail
road: uth by a lot formerly belonging to
W N Rnlro; west by old Davis" Ford road.
Tjc iHt mentioned lota contain some two
acres more or less. Said property will be
sold on a credit of one and two years except
the hum of two hundred and fifty dollars in
cnh; notes with good security with Interest
from date, and lien retained for -payment of
piirchas money.
Nov. 12, 1875. D. B. COOBEK, cli,
Mary J. Dark eta!., vs. J. K. P. Andrews,
1'urt-nant to an order made In this causa
at. the October term, 1875, of tbe Chancery
court t Columbia, Tenn-, 1 will re-open
t he biddings at my offloe. at which place I
will receive bids until 23th day of December
nexi,uon the following desert bed tract of
land, to-wlt: Situated la the 24th civil dls
tr'ct of Maury county, Tenn., on the waters
of Duck River: and bounded on the north
bv Joseph Nicholson; east by Mary and
Martha Baucum; south by John Gillespie;
west by John Little; containing about one
hundred and seventy acres- The bidding
mast commence at a price exceeding six
dollars per acre. One hundred dollars will
be required In cash, notes with g xxi and
approved security, upon one and two years,
with Interest from date for the residue, and
Hen retained to secure payment of the pur
chase money.
Nov. 9, 1875. D. B. COOPER, C. k M.
By virtuo of a deed executed to me on 22d
of October, 1874, and registered in Register's
office in book X, vol. 2, Paget 150 and 151,
hereby referred to, ana lino by decree of
the Chancery court at Columbia, Tennes
see, rendered at Its October term, 1875, in the
case of m - self as Trnstee of John W Cecil,
dec'd.vs. Luselle Cecil et al.,I will sell at pub
lic sale ou Saturday, December 18, 187o, at
10 o'clock, on the premises, two miles west
Mt. Pleasant, on Ihe Hampshire road, a
tract of laud of about 237 acres, bounded and
described as follows: (Situated In civil dis
tiictNo 13, In said county and State, und
bounded on tbe north by the laud of Mrs
Morgan and the heirs of Ssmnel Cecil,
dee'd; eaM. by the land of W R Klndel;
south by the land of E A and Joseph
Brooks; west by Ihe lands of D M Goodloe,
Lewis Grime" aud the heirs of Mrs Nick
Dickson, dec.'d; being the tract and parcel ol
land devised to said Jno W Cecil by the
will of his father. John W Cecil, dee'd. Said
land will be sold on a credit of one and two
years, with Interest from day of sale, except
three hundred dollars in cash, notes and
good security will be required ot the pur
chasers, and lien retained for payment of
purchase money. The same wdl be sold
free from the right and equity of rerodemp
tlon. Iu selling said land I will first sel
thst portion of the land not included In the
dower, and It that falls to sell for enough to
pay the debts, men i win sen me remainuer
Interest in the dower
Nov. 13, 1875.
The partnership heretofore existing un
der the name and styl of Latta, Chappell
& Co., has his day been dissolved by mu
tual consent. The business of the firm will
be settled up by Wm. A. Iitta, who Is alone
authorized touettle all claims. All persona
are requested to come forward and make
settlements. Wra. A. Latta can be fonnd
at the livery stable of our succei-ors,
Messrs. Vauanao & Chappell.
November 5, 1875.-lw.
Marble Manufactory
All of the best Italian Marble.
Alo. I Lave the latest style of Deeiirus.
KJ All work at eheap m can be done else
where. Manufactory on West Main street,
near tue iowutnte. mhjajl
Souf Ii
Main (Mj-eet,
Board, v- sr Daj.
Carriage, bngRiea or aaddl aoraoa fnrnlatiM
application to Uie proprietor.
rnlumbia. Jan. I 1873.
W. 0. Sneppard,
riCE Flerolbg's new block. Garden it red
iK-arlj- ojpite the- Praebrterian cUurrli.
I keep constantly ou band a full atork of tooth
taoletfl, ap4 and l.itioun fur tbe month and (tarn :
ii retxiEuineutiea nyxae UMiiea Btatea aeuta'
irton. Call and e uje.
each, written iraarantee to run
well and give saiisfac
tlou for
Our Clocks are made at the bet Factories
and of the best material. All persona
vad !
little MONEY!!
Are requested
to examine our stock for
First Natonial Bank
Of CoIanaklasTena.
, W. Keesee. J. B. Childress, T. B. Ralna
J. M. Towler, L. Frleraon, J. H.
Thomas John Frleraon
Roceivefc deposits, deals in foreign and
do.neilc exciiRiige, gold, ailver ami gov
eminent secnrifles,
-ol lections made and remitted for on day
of payment at current r&tes of exchange.
Revenue stamps for sale.
Lrjjtics Friemon, ashler.
Has a etock of the fresiikst goods in the market, which w. U otrct iii"
at A8TON1SHINO low PRICES. All those who desire to purchase good-, in
the above line, should call and examine ray Stock and Prices.
Nov. 19-75-2m. J. J. WILSON.
The Greatest Wonder of ihe k.
SIX FOR $7.50. BOY'S SIZE, SIX FOR $6.00.
Only One Quality! The Vuy Bet !
Can be finished by any one competent to sew a straight seam, us il is only nec
essary to put in the sleeves and sew up the side seams. Sleeves und evc-rul.in
furnished. We furnish six of the same shirts complete: for $10.
-ivery and Sale Stable!
First Class Saddle & Harness Horses
J. P. STREET & CO., -
Guns, Pistols and Ammunition,
Table and Pocket Cutler
All Kind Mechanic Toos,
Bridles, Harness and Leather,
Tennessee Wagons,
Avery's Steel Plows,
Oliver's Chilledlron Plows
We have In connection with our Btore a Uarue-H Shop, and anything in
the leather line can hare made or repaired promptly hy a Hr.it-eli'im work
man. Give us a call and we will ga'ntee BntiHfactiou. Iistf E tst Side 1'uU
ic Square, C lumbia, Tenneee.
Funeral Undertaker
And Dealer In all kinds of
Willi Hrat-clHHH H"Hrxf, rciiIIh )iorw and
carofiil driver. t Kiwlal attention Klv-
on to thr ro-in ferment of bcxiiw, and willna-
IM-rtnU-nd. eiKllHfurtloii KtiarHUtwd.
I huve rec-ntlv hud made a handsome and
convenient furniture: wagon, and am pre
pared nt all tlmeM to move furniture, nianon,
et"., without Injury
umee at ia m r s isoyn .
Isov. i,lfiH.-ll.
Hy virtue of the power contained In a
deed executed to mo on the 4th of MHrrki,
1K74, and recorded in Record U., vol. 2, page
45, of Muury ounlT, I will sell at public
mle, to thu liiRhoKt bidder, at Hprlng Hill,
on the 18th dav of lieceinber. 1876. 60 acre
of valuable land, lying in the 22th dlxtrlet of
Maury couniy, J enmiwne, nounini as roi
Iowh: On the north by the lands of Wm. J.
Jdi; on llw wt by fitmpbell Hrown; on
the Houth by Marcus Nllson: on tho west by
the lands of J. W. (Jury. Thirty acres lire
cleared, 20 in woodland no Improvement.
l.j&rirl level unci rleli.
TERMS I will sell Raid hind on a credit of
twelve months. Note with interest and ap-
nmvMl uenpifi'. nml Hon refjilneo on land.
Hue hundred dollar in tush will be reouired
on day of sale. Hulo positive without tbe
equity of redemption.
JJar i. Jinn r,
Nov. 20-td. Mortgagee, Ktc,
-Dealer In
Urv-G ooH
. Boots
Gent's and
Ladies' Hati,
And all kinds of COUNTRY FRODL'l'K,
Which will be sold cheap for fash or Rarfer
Corner Houth Main Hlreet and Kngle's Ave
nue. Columbia, Term, anr- H lenesi maraei
price paid for corn anil all kinds nr Country
Surgeon Dentist,
Sonlh Side Public Rkiure,
Colombia, ... Tei
Prompt attention paid to Dentistry in al
ItHbiancties. and satisfaction Kaaranteed.
Off! e in beavy Oaliery. )aa-14-76-ly.
Escaried from the County Work House
Oang one John Brown, col. He is 13 or 14
years old, and baa been (cutlty of wearing
women's clothes to disKUise himself. I
will Day tbe above reward for bis delivery
to tbe county Jail. He goea by different
name. He goes by tbe namea of John
Brown, Jntlni Hart, etc .
Nov. 10, l77J-tf. T. J. KEEVEH.
Jacks and Jennets
For sale.
Ikavalarga atoe kofJeki and Jennfta
or gala, fraia good Common Stock np to
Thoroagh-breea. I oan auit anybody Id color,
aiie. blood or prica. Addraii ma at Hants Fa,
Maury eounty.rreaBeaae.
Hay 7-ia-iT.
Dealer In-
V. J. mooui:
jalite IV.
o.-i.s 7.j..'ih
Kttf-rewnra u AQJr-w, M,.w I
t'olnmbla, t t I eiiiirxHt-o,
liealers lu
Hardware, Guns, Jleupi r.i,
Iron, Pistols, TIih-sIkth
I'lows, Wagoim, l.eatl'tr,
And ugt-uls for nil kiinlxil
Agricultural Implements !
And agents for the folio lim l' llitll
insurance .Conipitukx:
NuMivilli .
Mem pit I.
"US', Louisville, Ky
i'llllHlli'lilill, I'll.
M t- ii i k , M . J .
Will write risk - at llheml rut.
desiring Insurance will flml it ,,
their interest to give us a ( till
W. Tt ltl'I.V
$1 !!, (ID W
-worth 1'
To enable us to keep our IihihK i iii.lov.-.
during Ihe wlnh-r. We poliiv lv oI,t nt
the actual e.t of iiiiiiiuiiic-t ure, tir a nIioi t
time, our i-h-K.-iiil iiHMirtiii-iii i,t
Jenny Linds,
Park Phaetons,
Panelled Rockaways,
Brets, Sulkeys,
Skeleton Wagons, Etc.
Nor, 28, lK75.-tf.
Medicines and Chemicals,
Fancy and Toilet Articles,
formed: vi ' -i.
PHYMICIAN-H PRPiw It ..nvs i in
FULLY lUMI-oLMil-.il.
SOBlk Side Palilic K-iaarr, Columbia, Ten
Jor jEIaTXlO.
I will sell very cheap rateH, my two
farms. Th cClain fanil, 1,1 nil'ea i-'mt t.f
Columbia, Huck River :ilo A.: my 'honi
alaoe. 4 nil west ol Coin in 1.1 a u
ahlreplke acres, handsomely m proved.
Twins, Ibe 1. M. W. KAlHltV.
KM3U Zi- WlX

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