Cassville is an unincorporated community in Bartow County in the U.S. state of Georgia. It was originally the county seat before the name was changed from Cass County. The seat was moved to Cartersville after General Sherman destroyed Cassville in his Atlanta Campaign of 1864. Cassville, although no longer incorporated, is said to encompass an area beginning at the Cassville Road-Firetower Road intersection and extending a mile in all directions. Cassville lies in between Adairsville, Georgia and Cartersville, Georgia right off of Highway 41. It is considered part of metro Atlanta but still is maintaining its small town atmosphere. Population estimates of the area show Cassville has a population near 5000. Cassville is home to one of the oldest post office buildings in the country and Cass Grocery, a general store that has stood since 1800. Other points of interest include the Cassville History Museum, Cassville Visitors Information (located at the former fire department building) and Cassville Confederate Cemetery, located on Cass-White Road. Being the only store in Cassville, Cass Grocery is a place where you can find the local old men sitting outside on the brick benches conversing over the latest current events or about old times in Cassville. The store's full name is Cass Grocery and Hardware. The store offers groceries, hardware, feed, hand-dipped ice cream, and a deli. Owned and operated by David Stephens, Cass Grocery still offers a full service gas station, which adds to Cass Grocery's old timey image. Cassville is the place where General Wofford of the Confederate Army is buried. -- Cassville historic Markers -- Georgia (Bartow County), Cassville — Affair at Cassville 1. On May 19, 1864, Confederate General Joseph E. Johnston tricked Union General William T. Sherman into dividing his forces at Adairsville and sending the XXIII corps under John M. Schofield across the Gravelly Plateau to Cassville. 2. Johnston placed Leonidas Polk's corps behind Two Run Creek northwest of Cassville to oppose Schofield in front as he began crossing the creek. 3. Johnston then sent John B. Hood's corps northward along the Spring Place Road, to ambush Schofield in the left . . . — (db m13484) Georgia (Bartow County), Cassville — Atlanta Campaign — Cassville National Historic Site Atlanta Campaign Cassville On May 19, 1864, Johnston, entrenched on the ridge east of this marker, planned to give battle but Sherman threatened his flank and his corps commanders objected to the position. He therefore withdrew to Allatoona Pass. Rather than attack this strong position Sherman moved past it toward New Hope Church. — (db m12368) Georgia (Bartow County), Cassville — 008-20 — Confederate Army of Tenn. at Cassville Gen. Joseph E. Johnston’s forces [CS], reaching Cassville May 18, 1864 from Resaca, 30 m. N. , took positions on ridge W. of the town & prepared to withstand the advancing Federals. May 19th: Pursuant to this intention, Hood's corps [CS] moved N. of the town to oppose the Federal 20th & 23rd corps marching S. from Adairsville. But Hood's corp. diverted by an attack on its right by McCook's cavalry [US], changed front & was ordered with the rest of the Army [CS] to withdraw to ridge E. & S. of the town. — (db m13940) Georgia (Bartow County), Cassville — 008-39B — Confederate Dead In this cemetery are buried about 300 unknown Confederate soldiers who died of wounds or disease in the several Confederate hospitals located in Cassville. These hospitals operated from late 1861 until May 18, 1864, then moved south out of the path of the invading Federal forces. In May 1899, the Cassville Chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy, to honor these unknown soldiers, placed headstones at each of their graves. — Map (db m13978) Georgia (Bartow County), Cassville — 008-38 — Gen. Leonidas Polk's Headquarters The William Neal McKelvey residence - 1864. A Council of War held here May 19, discussed the advisability of holding the position E. & S. of Cassville by the Confederate army. Present were: Gen. Joseph E. Johnston; Lt. Gen. Polk; Lt. Gen. John B. Hood; Maj. Gen. S. C. French; & Capt. W.J. Morris, Chief Engineer, Polk's A.C. After hearing the statements of the Council Johnston ordered the withdrawal of the army at midnight. This decision stemmed from a failure to make an opportune attack on . . . — (db m15457) Georgia (Bartow County), Cassville — 008-19 — Gravelly Plateau & Two Run Creek May 19, 1864: Butterfield's (3d) Div. , 20th A.C. [US], moving S.E. , from McDow's, left the road here & marched to the Hawkins Price house, enroute to Kingston. The 1st & 2nd Divs. [US], on roads W. , had the same objective - an erratic move by Sherman who assumed that Johnston's Army [CS] had retreated on Kingston. Butterfield's march disclosed that Johnston's Army was at Cassville, not Kingston. The 23rd A.C. (Schofield) [US] marched on this road from McDow's, reaching Cassville at dark. — (db m13929) Georgia (Bartow County), Cassville — Historic McKelvey House — Polk's HQRS. -May 19, 1864 Here the night of May 19, 1864, the Confederate Generals Joe Johnston, Leonidas Polk and John B. Hood, held a conference, the results of which caused the Confederates to abandon Cassville and to move south of the Etowah. Although Johnston intended to fight here. Marker erected 1948 By Patriots Of Bartow County Inscription by Col. Thomas Spencer — (db m15454) Georgia (Bartow County), Cassville — 008-52 — Noble Hill Rosenwald School Noble Hill Rosenwald School, now known as Noble Hill-Wheeler Memorial Center, built in 1923 as the first standard school for Black children in Bartow County School System. The school closed in 1955 when all schools for Black Children in Bartow County were consolidated to form Bartow Elementary School at a central location. Today the restored building is a cultural heritage museum with emphasis on Black life in Bartow from the early 1900's to the present. Historical information on all . . . — (db m13456) Georgia (Bartow County), Cassville — 008-21 — Site - Cassville Female College A large brick structure erected 1853. May 19, 1864: Skirmishers of Polk's A.C. [CS] withdrew from this ridge E. to Cassville when pressed back by Butterfield's (3d) Div. , 20th A.C. [US], from the Hawkins Price house. Battery C, 1st Ohio Lt. Art. , supported by 73d Ohio, 19th Mich. & 20th Conn. Reg’ts. [US] occupied ridge & shelled the town as Johnson's Army [CS] withdrew to ridge E. of it. At night Cassville was seized by the 19th Mich. & 20th Conn. Female College & town were burned by . . . — (db m13941) Georgia (Bartow County), Cassville — 008-22 — Site - Cherokee Baptist College On Chapman Hill; a school for boys established Jan. 1854. A large three-story brick bldg. flanked by two-story wings. Burned 1856; rebuilt 1857, destroyed by Federal forces Oct. 12, 1864. This, & the Methodist Female College 3/4 mi. N.E. , were the first chartered institutions of higher education in Cherokee Georgia. Their destruction, together with the burning of Cassville, marked the passing of a notable educational center in this section of the state. — Map (db m13942) Georgia (Bartow County), Cassville — Site of Cassville — Named For Lewis Cass County seat Cass County 1832-1861. First decision Supreme Court of Georgia, 1846. Name changed to Manassas 1861. Town burned by Sherman 1864 and never rebuilt. — (db m12359) Georgia (Bartow County), Cassville — 008-17 — Town Of Cassville In this valley was once situated the proud town of Cassville, begun in July 1833, as the seat of justice for Cass County and soon the center of trade and travel in the region recently comprising the Cherokee Nation. Both the county and town where named in the honor of Gen. Lewis Cass Michigan statesman and Secretary of War in the Cabinet of President Andrew Jackson. A decade after its founding Cassville lost its preeminence as a trading center due to the location of the state owned . . . — (db m12371) —

Bonds And Government Finance Law Lawyers In Cassville Georgia


What is bonds and government finance law?

A bond may be an obligation of a state, its subdivisions, or a private corporation to pay a stated amount of money after a stated amount of time. Attorneys may help with the issuance of general obligation bonds, revenue bonds, revenue and grant anticipation notes, assessment and tax increment bonds, certificates of participation and conduit securities where the proceeds of the securities are loaned to other governmental entities, corporations, partnerships, and qualified 501(c)(3) organizations for a variety of governmental, industrial, commercial, and charitable purposes.