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title: 'Brownlow's Knoxville Whig. (Knoxville, Tenn.) 1866-1869, May 02, 1866, Image 1',
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KN0XYI1LE, TEM, WEDNESDAY, MAY 2, 1866.
Site iuoxuiUf mhia
IS PUBLISHED VUU.T
BEOWNLOW, HAWS & CO.
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No advertisement from a distance will be insi-rtcd unless ac-
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tiser is known to be punctual.
THE KNOXVILLE WHIG.
Knoxville, Tenn., May 2, 1866.
From the Nashville Press and Tiaiep.
Seven Jonahs Overboard.
Babylon bus fallen, aud so have seven more bolt
ert, alia " Little Ileliels." The Committee on Elec
tions yesterday reported on the cases of Walker,
Tofton, Brandon, Bledsoe, Wynne, Simmons and
Faulkner, and recommended their admission to seats
in the Ilouse by a majority of one. A minority re
port was made characterizing the course of the bolt
ers us revolutionary and mbversivo of the State Gov
ernment, and recommending their rc.iect.ion. JIessr9
Mulling and Haul-ton led off in the morning against
the maiontv report, and excoriated the oolters in
vitrorout terms. They denounced them as sedition
ists and rebels, who were unfit to participate in the
legislation of lennefsec.
Mr. Brown, of Madison, ncw member,) followed
in an ingenious, and rather sophistical speech, in
which be said that ho would examine the riirht of
the House to reject the bolters as a legal question.
Boitmg was no offense by either law or Constitu
tion. If the bolters came with proper credentials
the House could not go behind them, and if Jeff.
Davis tumseir bad been elected to this legislature
according to law, and had offered the proper creden
tials, ho would have had a right to his seat. He de
nied that the bolters had ever stopped the wheels of
government, because there were eighty-four mem
bers belonging to the House, and fifty-six made a
quorum, while there were but twenty-ono bolters.
Mr. Mullins arose and asked if the House had not
been reduced by sickness, death and other causes,
when bolting occurred, so that the bolting left the
House without a quorum. The member from Mad
ison was silent. Nr. Nunn (new member from
Haywood ) made a few vigorous remarks in reply to
the member from Madison. He said the House had
a perfect right to protect itself from disorganization .
It would bo a poor, miserable body if it had not.
The member from Madison said that Walker, Foston
and other bolters could not be refused scats, because
there was no clause in the Constitution which ex
pressly said that they must not have seats. He il
lustrated this point by an anecdote of a toper who
told a temperance locturcr that he could find noth
ing in the Bible to prevent him from drinking liquor.
The toper presently tumbled into a ditch, and cried
lustily to the temperance lecturer for help, but the
latter replied that ho could find nothing in his Bible
which commanded him to pull him out of the ditch.
It was said that the bolters exercised a constitution
al right, but there ceuld be no constitutional right
to commit & wrong. The example ot the thirteen
boltors, headed by Andrew Johnson, was often quo
ted. He believed that act was wrong at the time,
and he reiterated his opinion now. But the Presi
dent a few days ago told the Ilouse that it had the
right to kick'a man out if it did not want him, and
he preferred to act now according to the President's
riper judgment and repel the disorganizes from
this hall. Let the counties which clamor for repre
sentation elect loyal men who will represent them
by consulting first the interest of the General Gov
ernment; secondly, the interest of the State, and
thirdly, the interest of their respective counties.
Mr. Smith, of ilardeman, lellowed in a oriel and
earnest speech, in which he made a scathing exposi
tion of tho course of several of the rebel organs of
Memphis, which had cordially sustained the bolters.
Every apostle of treason clamored for tho admission
of the bolters.
Mr. Arnell said that he accepted the legal issue
made by tho member from Madison. The election
in most of tho counties which returned bolters was
wholly null and void, on account of tho violation of
the registration law. It was not true that tho bolters
resigned. Kesignatious was a withdrawal for a good
and sufficient reason, but the bolters resigned for the
avowed purpose of breaking up the Legislature.
They violated the law of majorities, which was at
the foundation of this Government. They violated
the solemn contract which they had made with the
people to come here and legislate for the State. Mr.
Arnell thcri read from Cushing's work on parlia
mentary law, showing that there were various per
sonal disqualifications which legislative bodies fre
quently held sufficient to warrant the exclusion of
members, such as dueling, bribery, and other offen
ses. What offense was greater than an attempt to break
up the Government? Revolution and secession
were greater crimes than dueling or bribery. This
revolution of the bolters had cost the State tome
fifty thousand dollars. No man can resign and be
re-elected for avowed revolutionary purpose, and
bo received, if the House respects itself. Several
members called for the previous question at the con
clusion of Mr. Arnell's remarks, but it was voted
down. Mr. Wines followed in a few remarks, se
verely censuring the conduct of tho boltors. Mr.
Martin (new member from Jackson) made an ear
nest appeal to the members to bury tho tomahawk
and admit the bolters. He thought they had no
right to exclude them. Tho rebellion was a very
Mr. Shepherd mew member from Hawkins) said
that tho big rebellion of 1SG1, or as the member from
Madison called it, tho 11 uuignincnii rebdlio.i" did
not commence with bloodshed. This House would
do well to arrest this little rebellion and punish its
prime movers before it resulted in bloodshed. The
vote was taken on tho majority report of the Com
mittee on Elections, accepting tho bolters, which j
was rejected by 10 to IS. The minority report (re
jecting tlio bolter;) was then passed by the same
vote, and seven members, namely, Messrs. Walker,
Poston, Brandon, Bledsoe, Wynne, Simmons and
Faulkner, wero tossed overboard liko so many Lu
cifcrs to fly dangling through the' realms of peace.
Never did factionists placo themselves in a more
ridiculous and pitiful attitude than the bolters have
done. They played their part with much cunning
and audacity for a while, but liko all tricksters they
have fallen into their own trap, and are now a laugh
ing stock for the plain, honest, patriotic, and God
fearing men who have outwitted them. The course
of the bolters has consolidated a powerful moral
sentiment, both in tho State and out of it against
them, and for the State Government, and tho end is
not yet. The bolters will find themselves in greater
odium a year hence than they aro now. Without a
shadow of j ustification for their wicked course, they
liad nearly involved tho State in open civil war,
when the cool beads and steady hands of the Gov
ernor and his friends smote them to the earth. Tho
stumbling blocks of legislation now being out of the
way, tha Legislature can now proceed to regular
bnsiness. We heartily congratulate the people on
their auspicious deliverenco from the plots of the
factionists. The Legislature is backed by tho moral
sentiment of the whole nation.
Oss of the "reconstructed" organs in Middle
Tennessee says :
" The American Kevolutiou, just closed, produced
military genius of the first order. It baa made a
most sublime failure in developing statesmen. They
are mere pigmies compared to the statesmen of 1S50.
One alone amoi:g civilians has been equal to the
mighty events of the hour. Andrew Johnson is
the great central figure of this decade, and will
rank in history as the peer cf the matchless Wash
ington, and before the eteady blase of his fame, the
warrior of the late war will "pale their ineffectual
fire." We repeat, he is the historic figure on the
present t-taae f action. The mn of iron will and
utvc is achieving history with lightning like npi 1
ity, and we predict tun the same odium will fall
upon the memory of the men who now 60 bitterly
and stubbornly oppose his administration, as that
which cover, with disgrace and otl iq ly the men
who wrred againj George Washington."
We will admit the correctnR of the "parallel if
anybody will show us that Washington was ever
universally distrusted an 1 denounced by the pa
triots, and universally applau le-l and eulogized by
the tones, XathcUle Ptcm and Times.
ADVENTTSE3 OF A SCOUNDREL A RESPECTA
BLE CIKL ABDUCTED FROM TIER PARENTS,
BCINED AND DESERTED.
Some three or -four months am a dressy and
rather fine-looking gentleman, rejsicing in the title
and name of Col. O Brien. and bailing from the
town of New York, which lies in the suburbs of
the city of Brooklyn; arrived in tho citv of Mom-
phis. He was some thirty or thirty-five years of
age, wore a fine dyed moustache and goatee, abun
dance of jewelry, sported a gold-headed cane, and
but for a slight cropping out of dandyism would pass
for a gentleman in any circle. lie had traveled
boasted of speaking three or four languages, alluded
rather frequently to the wealth and standing of his
lamiiy : spoke of early college life, travels in Europe
ana Asia, ana recent return to this country to in
hem a large fortune left him by an old uncle: ' ilis
manners were easy, and he soon made a considerable
range of acquaintances. For a short time he 'Stop
ped at the hotel, but through the influence of a new
acquaintance was introduced to a respectable, though
poor family, who kept a few boarders lor theirown
support. Tbe name of the family for our present
purpose is w llson. Tho husband and'father is a me
chanic, or at least once vas. He has one or two sons
srown, and a daughter named Sallie, just seventeen
years old, who is a prominent subject of this article.
fche was prettv. full of life, intelligent tor her sta
tion, and of a sweet, confiding disposition ; Ler cdu
cation had not been altogether neglected, though she
once spent several months in a milliner snop, to pro
vide for herself and contribute a mite to the wants
of the family. .
The Colonel so-called on beine introduced to
tho family, soon went there t-i board, saying that he
preferred the amenities of a domestic circle to the
rush and din of a hotd that he had some business
interests in the city to look after, and might remain
some weeks. He was very kind to the family, soon
nsratiatins himself into their confidence, ana taic-
inir all the freedom of a relative or honored guest
Hecks stretched into months, and still he lingered
to look after the "business," paying all the while
very strict attention to Miss Bailie, which the lam-
ily, with the exception of one of her brothers wno
had been in the arrav. seemed to hicrhlv approve.
The Colonel did not pay his board bills as regularly
as the landlady could have desired, but of course he
had the money : it was the same as so mucn in tne
bank, and tho current expenses from week to week
were met without the disasreeablo necessity of dun
ning the wealthy Colonel, who began to bo consid
ered a prospective son-in law. Some of the boarders
young men on light salaries, who were less suc
cessful in gaining the attention or winning the af-
leciions ol liss balne, viewed the progress ot the
Colonel s suit with envious eyes and jealous hearts.
Many a bitter remark was made in a private way
aboutthedazzling influence of wealth upon woman s
heart. But to hasten on to the sequel : Same three
or four weeks ago the Colonel was suddenly called
off to New Orleans ; indeed, so suddenly that he had
bareiy time to get oil his baggage without paying
his bill ; would be back soon ; but a large sum of
money was involved, and he must go at once.
J. ho remaining boarders thanked their stars lor the
God-send which took him off, and one in particular
began to renew his attentions to the fair Miss Sal-
lie ; but it was of no avail she scorned to notice
him. Ho felt deeply chagrined, of course, but re
solved to bide his tirao patiently.
J. he Colonel, it seems, did not go to .New Orleans,
as the sequel shows. About a week after his depar
ture Miss Sallie went out shopping one afternoon in
company with a neighbor girl. Alter calling at
several places, 6he excused herself, in a store, to step
baek where they had been to look lor something she
had lost. She did not return, and finally her com
panion went home without her. Tho family were
not uneasy at her absence, supposing that she had
gone to stay all night with some of their relatives
a the city, lho next morning at breakfast tho dis
comfited young man inquired for Miss Sallie, and
stated that he had seen her got into a hack at the
corner of Adams and Ma;n streets, and go down to
wards the levee. The truth flashed on the mind of
the brother first and the others afterwards. A boat
had starteJ up tho river just after the time mentioned-
The Colonel had been seen on tho boat and
pursuit was resolved upon at once. Two days af
terwards, Mr. Wilson p.nd his son arrived in St.
Louis. They looked around tho city two days, but
the fugitives could be traced no furthor. The ef
forts of the detectives wore equally futile. When
just ready to leave, lute oneevuing, the young man
caught a glimpse ot Col. linen in a new suit and
ppearance. lie watched him to a small boarding
house in an obscure part of the city, and then sought
is father. The two proceeded at, once to the place,
and entered somewhat unceremoniously, and soon
stood confronting tho guilty pair in their room. A
scene of confusion, oaths and screaming ensued not
easily described. The gallant Colonel attempted to
escape by a back door, but was intercepted by the
young man. He drew a pistol, but it missed fire,
and he was disarmed afler a sharp struggle. The
young lady first screamed, was then defiant, and
finally toned down to pleading and sobs. Tho board
ers rushed to the scene, and two polieemen shortly
after arrived, and were only prevented from arrest
ing the parties by an agreement which they entered
into among themselves Tho Colonel promising to
marry the girl, proceedings against him stopped.
With this understanding the policemen consented to
leave, aud the four proceeded to one of tho hotels.
The Colonel begged that the c- remony might be
postponed until the next morning, that some pre
paration might bo made and a few of his select
friends invited to be present. This was consented
to, the father and son resolving to watch him close
ly, they sleeping in the same reom. During the
night the gay Colonel managed to elude them, and
next morning his (light was discovered; since which
iion est inventus. Tho remainder of the story is
easily told ; tho young lady, ruined in reputation
and overwhelmed with grief and shame, was brought
homo to her family. They arrived on the steamer
City of Alton by her last trip down. We would
follow her no-further. The peace of a family has
been destroyed, a tender heart c-ushed and a fair
name tainted forever by tho flattery and perfidy of
a heartless wretch undor the ill-assumed guise of a
gentleman. M'.mpka Appeal.
The Wheeling Intelligencer, the leading paper
in West Virginia, derides the idea of the re-union of
that State with Virginia.
At a printers festival, on Franklin's birth'lay,
the following wis one of the regular toasts: "The
editor and Uwyer 1 d-vil i sati-fied with the
The unanimous hostility of all the traitorous and
treacherous element in the country to Secretary
Stanton, and their concerted clamor for his removal,
has a significance which cannot bo otherwise than
honorablcto him. When such a journal as the
New York News, which advocated the rebel cause
all through the war, calls on Mr. Johnson to apply
the ; bowstring 'to Mr. Stanton; when every still
malignant rel-ol regards him with special hate, it
cannot but be taken as a recognition that they feci a
heavy debt duo him for their overthrow. And
when a treacherous Union journal joins in the
same rebel demand, it cannot but be taken as evi
dence that it has found the company where it all
the while belonged.
It is one of tho curiosities of tho present political
situation that the most malignant enemies of the
national cause in the war, and of Andrew Johnson
when he was identified with it, now have the assur
ance to call on him to dismiss the. Minis'.er of War
for no other cause than his eminent services in sav
ing the Government from rebellion, and his contin
ued integrity in that cause. 1 1 is calculated to put
Mr. Johnson to rigid self-examination to see what
he has done to warrant the enemy in thus compli
menting him with tho expectation of the basest
treachery that the imagination of man can con
ceive. When the Secretary of War was supporting An
drew Johnson in his rontcst with the rebels in Ten
nessee, when he found no measures too strong to
meet such an enemy, all those who are now calling
upon him to turn out Secretary Stanton were rovil
mg him as a rerfegado and traitor to the South.
Now they have the effrontery to assume that Mr.
J ohnson was Ix acherous to the cause which sus
tained and elevated him. Mr. Johnson may well
inquire what he has done to bring him this compli
ment If the demand shall be acceded to, there can
be no questions as to i'.s nature and source. It comes
from no true friend or supporter of the Government
in tho war. It will be in antagonism to tho loyal
public opinion, and an open concession to tho se
cussion hostility to those recognized as most earnest
and efficient in putting down the rebellion. Cincin
More Bolters Overboard.
On Monday the 2!stinst., the popular branch of
Legislature threw sf:e:i more boltsrs overboard,
and refused them seats by a vote of 12 to IS. The
Committee reported favorable to the bolters,
and that the Union men may see who voted for and
again't the boltvra. we subjoin their names :
Those voting to non-concur are: Messrs. Ander
son, Arnell, Blaekraan, Donaldson, D-mghtv. D w
dy, Duggm, Fuson, Garner, Gilmer, Gremmitt,
Hudson, H-tle, Inmxn. Jones of Claiborne, Jones of
Greene. Kerehival. Mason, Maxwell, Melton, Mor
ris, Mullins, Murphy, Norman. Nunn, Patton, Pur
tor of Wayne, Purkett, Kaulston, Sbeppard. Sin
clair, Shultz, Smith of Hardemen, Snodderlv,
Thorrburg. Underwood, Waters, Walker, Welch,
Wines, Wkm1um k, and Wood 42.
The voting no ar : Messrs. Brown, Baker, Clin
en, Coward, Elliott, Grove, Jar vis Mrble, Henry,
Simmeriy, Stg-ld, Warren, Williams, and Mr.
Governor Himilton, of Texas, declines to be a
candidate for the office he now holds by military
appointment His main reason is that he is poor
and without a home, and ennot afford to spar four
Tbe Nation's Dead.
Four hundred thonaand man, '
The brave, tha good, tha trna,
In tanftsd wood, in mountain glen
Ob battia plain, in prison pen, H
Li dead for m and yoa !
Feur hundrad thousand of the brav ' ,
Have mads aur ranaomed toil their crave
For me and you!
Goad friends, for mt and you !
. In many a fevered swamp,
By many a black bayou,
In many a cold and roien camp,
Tha weary sentin:! ceased his tramp
And died for me and you !
From western plain to ocoen tide
Are stretched the grave of thoee who died
For you and me, ' '
Wood friends, for you and me :
d many a bloody plain.
Their ready swords they drew.
And poured their life-blood, like the raiu.
A home, s heritage to gain,
To gain for me and you !
Our brothers mustered by our ride.
They marched, and fought, and bravely tlie.i.
Far me and you '.
Good friends, for me and you '. -
I p many a'fortrrss wall '
They charged thop boys in hlw :
'Hid surging smoke and volley'd ball
The bravest were tha 6r-t to fall ;
- To fall for ma and yon !
TUoe noble men the nation's pri.i.
Four hundred thousand men bare Bd. .
For me and yon : .
Good. friends, for me and rou!
I n treason's- prixon held
Their martyr spirits grew
To stature like the paints of old,
"While amid agonies untold,
They etsrved for me and you '.
Tbe good, the patient and tbe tried,
Four hundred thousand men have dir-i,
For me and you !
Clood friend, for me and you ! . -
A debt we ne'er can pay
To them is justly due,
And to the nation's latest day
ur children': children still Khali ay.
" They died for me and you !" .
Four hundred thousand of the brave
Made this, our ransomed -oil, their rave.
For me and yon!
Good friends, for mo and you !
The Monster Gee.
The evidence for tho prosecution in tho Gee trial
has ceased at Raleigh. Mr. Wm. E. Davis, of Cin
cinnati, was the last and most important witness.
His position as superintendent of tho hospital en
abled him to gain a'grent deal of information'and
witnessed a greater number ol incidents than :m
other prisoner there.
He testified to the snooting :ina killing at various
times of eight Union soldiers by the guards, and to
tho wounding of two others one mortally under
the following circumstances : A chimney had fallen
in one of the buildings, and buried several of the
prisoners. A crowd had gathered around the door,
which Gee ordered tho guard to disperse, and it
need be fire upon. At this the soldiers dispersed.
Soon after two sick men were walking in the direc
tion of the door, but at a distance from it, when Gee
walked up to two sentinels and spoke to them
whereupon they deliberately shot the men, one of
whom afterward died.
Mr. Davis also testified to a crazy soldier being
found shot one morning, near the dead line, ho hav
ing wandored out and over it during the night.
The testimony regarding men becoming maniacs
from hunger, was of tho most harrowing charac
ter. The testimony was positive in regard to the
failure to use the means at the control of the prison
authorities to make the prisoners comfortable. The
dav the peace proclamation reached Kaleigh, Gee's
counsel asked for his discharge, by virtuo of the
proclamation, but tho court said it did not release
the prisoner. Judge Towle, of the Superior Court,
then granted a writ of habeas corpus.to which Gen
eral Roger will to-day reply, that the prisoner is in
the hands of the military authorities and cannot be
reached by such a writ The summing up of the
evidence against Geo makes his conviction seem al
It seetns that Tennessee can boast of having pro
duced the largest man who has made his appearance
under the sun tor years past' I he Jackson Whig,
of March 31, says :
Our attention has been directed to a statement
going the rounds of the newspapers, giving the
weight of a fat German, said to be the largest man
in the world. He weighed something over five hun
dred pounds. ,
Now we published, ia 1357, the death of Miles
Darden, a citizen of Henderson, in an adjoining
county, in this State. We mentioned his weight at
the time of his death, which was so enormous that
the figures excited less wonder than derision. At
that time politics ran very higbt and editors eagerly
seized upon everything out of which they could
make a supposed or real capital, we remember
that a Democratic editor in Indiana copied our ar
ticle, and said that it was in keeping with all Whig
statements not to be credited. Now we know that
we can find one hundred citizens in Henderson coun
ty who will vouch for the truth of the statement we
are going to make, and at the risk, of being raked
down by Borne incredulous Radical we will repub
lish the substance of our former article. Miles Dar
den was, beyond all question, the largest man in the
world, at least since the days there were giants in
tho land. His height was seven feet six inches two
nches higher than Porter, tho Kentucky giant. His
weight was a faction over one thousand pounds.
He measured around tho waist six feet four inches,
and it took one hundred feet of plank to make his
coffin. He was 55 years old when ho died, full of
humor and fine sense, though very sensitive on the
subject of corpulency. We knew Mr. Darden fifteen
years before bis death. He then weighed only 400
pounds, but continued to increase as ne became
A SECULARLY BKEJ) PHYSICIAN,
as his Diploma which bans" 'n hhi uflk-e, will show, has
mado Chronic DiKatra thentudy of hit lift, and has a I nion-widc
reputation, having bttu U;tqrr :! i in ''. lovit than auy other
Chronic Distase I'hysician.
Much of bis practice has been of a private nature. Syjihilii,
GoHorrh-a. GUvt. tr!CfiT, all I'Hmirg D'ucas?', Smihiliti- or M: r-
rurial .Iffeetions of th: Throat, Skin, or ISaitea ; Or'hUif, Ilvrnia or
Ilupture ; also, the effects of a SilUary Haiti, ruinous to Body
and Mind, producing blot:kr, debility, impoteif y, dLziw", dim-
Hf t of tight, conjusiuK ot Wat, cciijorcrxwtny, spwos to ."o-.-ofj,
fuss of rnrmorg, tcaahma. Sc. : not all of these in any om case,
but all occurring frequently in various cases.
Ray Accommodations ample, charges moderate, circs guar
anteed. Consultations by letter or at office, frc: Most cases
can be properly treated inthoatan iiUcrtietc, and medicines secure
from observation, sent by mail or express. No hindrance to
business in most cases.
Address Box 309:2, St. Louis, Mo.
Honrs 8 A. M. to 8 P.M. vMcc permanently located at
No. 65 St. Oiarles street, between Sixth and Seventh, one
square south of Lindell Hotel, a retired spot in the centre of
Consultation roonti, aiul roottttfur the o-: om at-l'i;.'-t j .vf- h pa.
tirnh os rryire daily p-rsjual attention.
Can get, in a sealed letter envelope, my Thcorij, i-ijmptoittfMid
Trvatment efXerrmu, I'rinanj and i1 ral Vitrvrf. ilarhi dtl- n-at-inq
ali the diteaitd conditions, with full Symptom Lists, for two
three-cent postage stamps to prepay postage. Circular lor
Ladies, relatiBg to ii''rt-"s J'(ffc.r'y, ?! ntt-a! 'U aud Vry.
UAMEL T. KOYSTOX,
pHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Can be found at the residence of tiov. llrow .ilow when
not professionally absent. Orders au be left at Chamber
lain's Drug Store. feb lotf.
B. TADLOCK, M. IL
jaultl' Kxoxvilii:, Tl-.
DR. A. B. TADLOCK,
OURGEON AND PHYSICIAN,
Oitice Gay street, three doors South of Main street,
jantOtf KXOXl'lLLV, TEXX.
jyR. FRANK A. RAMSEY,
iLato of Knoxville,)
No. 5 Adams Street,
WE ARE NOW READY TO MANU
FACTCBE ' 3Iac.liiiieiy tiucl Ousting
f various kind;.
ic; &c, &c., 't '
GASPEK, QFAIFE a CO.
S0U1HEEN EXPKESS COMPANY.
TIME T BLE.
IXPRESS MATTER RECEIVED and
1 dispatched from the office of the Company in Knoxville.
Leaves daily for tha ooqUj and West, via Chattanooga, at
11:30 A. a .
Goods and Packages received op to the bonr of 10:30 a. m.
LOOKOUT MOUNT AIH' EDUCATIONAL
rpHE SESSIONS Of THIS INSTITU-
TI0 win be a follows, nz:
Tk Slimmer tofmion will eommencs May lo, and closa Or
tober 1st; the Winter session will canmence Jiovemucr 15, and
close April 1, of each year. . .
Tuition, ns of books, washing, -t 5apr .Sesaon one
half pavable upon entrance, the remainder on tho 13th of Ju
ly, and the latn oi January oi - j.
Modern Languages and Mcsic, extra. Only a limited num
Vr of pnpils received. Tor particulars address at once, Bev.
EDWARD F. WILLIAMS, Principal, Box 111, Chattanooga,
HAMPDEN SIDNEY ACADEMY.
A Trimary Scho-1 for boy"). AiMrr"'
rHtf J- K- PAINE, Principal.
Knoxvfrle Freedmen's School.
Kev A. E. AXDEKSOX, Superintendent.
THIS School is supported by the School Leaguo ol East Ten
nessee, and was organized near the end of December, 1805,
when tbe Western Freedmen's Aid Commission Haired up and
runaway without paying the colored teachers who were in
their emplcv. Some of the teachers who were employed for
six months,' have not yet received one dollar for wages, board,
or traveliug expenses, while others hava not received but
about half what was promised them, and the only reason that
has been given, is that the colored teachers would not give np
their advanced classes which tbey had taught before any com
mission came here, to white teachers antl take tho infant
classes, or go back into the country.
The School in Knoxville commeneea on tncnrt i.iy of Jan
uarv, 1SW.- Mr. Charles Brooks of New York, Principal, and
Miss KiichelAlexander, of Aberlin. Ohio, and teacher of the
normal class, aided bv tho Sunerintcndent. This School ia
is strictly a free school, no charge have been made. : It is sup
ported by the I rec School Leagued r.asi iennesce. This
League is an association of Kreedmen, who tax themselves
niontlilv to bare the exoenses of the School They pit dee them
selves to aid in building school hou, and employing teachers
for other neighborhoods as fatt as they can obtain the means.
The nnmber of children attending the School is aliotit loO.
Daily attendence about I'M). Colleei-ms may bo sent to Bev.
A. E. Anderson, Superintendent, or Charles Brooks. Princi
pal, Knoxville, Tennessee. marMtf
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
M . 1? . CHAPIN,
Wholesale and Betail Dealer in
Standard and Miscellaneous School Books,
FOR COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS,
CAN SUPPLY SCHOOLS AND
COLLEGES with BOOKS of every description at short
notice, and on reasonable terms.
All orders accompanied by tbe cash promptly attended to.
Also dealer in
SLATES AND PENCILS,
n laet eeijlh,u in th-j BOOK and STATIONERY line.
sep2G-tf M. P. CUAPIX.
HARP OF COLUMBIA.
THIS OLD AND POPULAR ;
HAS LATELY BEEN RE-PUBLISH-ED.
and can be had in anv Quantities of
M. P. CUAPIN.
uot-2t Gay Street, Knoxville, Tenn;
EEAL ESTATE AGENCIES.
31 A 15 It Y, ABEKXATIIY A CO.,
Officr, Gay Sl two door South of the Lai.iar House.
i'uieha-o and Sell Beul Estate, Collect Rents, Lease 1'rms,
an.l give prompt attention to perfecting negotiations.
EAST TENN. LAND AGENLT
COCKEILL & SEYMOUR,
Real Estate Brokers,
4 9TEND TO THE PURCHASE, SALE
A and Exchange of Real Estate. Have
constantly on hand for sale, valuable Farm
ing, MiNiNt;, Timber and Grazing Lands
in (dlwnt'es in Ei& Tennessee.
We also have for sale Mills, Water Pow
ers and Sites for Manufactories, Town and
Persons wishing us to negotiate lor the
Sale of their Lands or Property, should
apply promptly by letter or in person.
Lands in East Tennessee exchanged ibr
Northern and Western Lands.
Titles examined, and all business connec
ted with the transfer of Real Estate, prompt
ly attended to.
Full particulars and descriptions of any
Lands in East Tennessee gratuitously given.
Office over Exchange and Deposit Bank,
corner of Main and Gay Streets, Knoxville,
Real Estate Brokers,
Particular attention giccn to the sale of lands
in Eaat Tennessee to parties from the North
ern States. All persons owning Heal Estate
and dcsiriivj to make early sales are incited to
communicate icith this office, sending full de
scription, loirczt price and best terms. Char
ges moderate, and no charge unless sale be
effected. We are desirious to open correspon
dence irith,and secure the co-operation of Meal
Estate Agents throughout East Tennessee.
Mineral Lands and large tracts of Cheap
Lands icantedfor Colonists.
Refers to Gov. Brownlow. uoV-2tf
OWNERS OF IMPROVED FARMS
Desirous to srll the same, arc incited to send
full description, lowest price, and best terms,
together with authority to sell the ame to this
OXi: HUNDRED FARMS WANTED
for Northern Emmigrants 1 !
Puriies Lacing elligablelill Sites to dispose
of, ore likewise requested to confer icith vs.
No charge for scrciccs unless sale be effected.
HENRY C. WHITNEY & CO.,
Real Estate Agents, Nashcilfe. Tenn.
FLUID EXTRACT BVCIIU
Weakness Arising from Indiscretion.
The exhausted powers of nature which are accompanied by
so many alarming symptoms, among which will be fonnd. In
disposition to Exertion, Loss of Memory, Wakefulness, Horror
of Disease, or Forebedings of Evil; in faet I nivcrsal Lassi
tude, Prostration, and Inability to enter into the enjoyments
The Constitution once alTected with Organic Weakness, re
quires tbe aid of Medicine to ttrtnjthtn unit invigorate the
tryOem, which HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BCCHU invariably
does. If no treatment is submitted to Consumption or Insan
1 1 ELM HOLD'S
Fluid IS.vti'SKft Hucliu.
T. .r..t:nna . . it t.-........ - m : n.i i. an.
other preparation, as in Chlorosis or Retention, Painfulness,
n, fit..n.u..:.. t n.. . l : . i . .J o..u:-
rua 8tate of the U erur ; and all complaints incident to the
sex, whether arising from habits of dissipation, imprudence in
or the decline or change in life.
Fluid Xxtrul lu.liu
AND IMPEOVED EOSE WASH.
Will radically exterminate from the system Diseases arising
from Habits of Dissination at little traense. little or no
cJiange in ditt, no inconzeuii nee or t rpotmre ; completely
saperseding those unplmnant and dan-jerott remffiti,
vojxtvia anl Jtjrccry in all these diseases.
i se helmbot.d's
ITlitid Extract Itnchu,
In all diseases of these organs, whether existing in " MaUn
or " Femtile," from xchateeer cause originating, no matter
how long standing. It is pleasant in taste and odor, " im
mediate" in action, and more strengthening than any of the
preparations of Bark or Iron.
Those suffering from Broken doicn vr de'icttte Constitu
tions, procure the remedy at once.
The reader must be aware that however slight may be the
attack of the above diseases, it is certain to affect his Rcdily
Health, Mental Poictrs and Happiness.
All the above diseases require the aid of a diuretic.
HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU
Is the Great Diuretic.
HELM HOLD S HIGHLY fON ENTTRATEI
Compound Fluid Extract Sarsaparilla,
For purifying the blood, removing all chronic constitutional
diseases, arising from an impure state of the blood, and the
only reliable and effectual known remedy for the enre of Scro
fula scald Head,. slt Rheum, Pains and Swellingsof the Bones,
Ulceration of the Throat and Legs, Blotches, Pimples on the
Face, Tetter, Erysipelas, and all scaly eruptions of the skin,
AND BEAUTIFYING TnE COMPLEXION.
Net a few of the worst disorders that affect mankind arise
from the corruption that accumulates in the blood. Of all the
discoveries that have been made to purge it out, none ean
equal in effect II klmb old's, Compound Extract or Sa&japaruxa.
It cleanses and renovates the blood, ins'Uls the vigor or health
into the system, aud purges out the humors which make dis
ease- .It stimulates the healthy functions or the body, and ex-
pells the disorders that grow and rankle in the blood. Such
a remedy that could be relied on, has long been sought for.
and now, lor the first time, the public have one oo which they
can depend. Our space here does not admit of certificates to
show its effects, but the trial of a single bottle will show the
sick that it has virtues surpassing anything they have ever
Two taUesnoonful of the Extract of Sarsaparilla added to a
pint of water is equal to the Lisbon Diet Drink, and one bottle
Is fully equal to a gallon of the Syrup of Sarsaparilla, or the
decoctions as usually made.
PHYSICIANS, PLEASE NOTICE.
We make no secret of the ingredients. HELMBOLD'S
FLVW EXTRACT BVCHU is composed of Buehu, Cubebs
and Jnninrr Berries, selected with g'eat rare, and prepared In
vacuo by H. T. II ELM BOLD, Druggist and Chemist of six
teen years experience in the city oi rimaueipnia.
THE'E FXTRACTS HAVE BEEN ADMITTED TO ISE IN
THE UNITED STATES ARMY, and are also in v ry general
ne in all the State HOSPITALS and PUBLIC SANITARY IN
STITUTIONS throughout the land, as well as in private prac
tices, and are considered as invaluable remedies.
See Medical Properties of the Buchu,
FROM DISPENSARY OF THE UNITED STATES.
See Profefsor Dewee's valuable works on the Practice of
Bee remarks made by trie late celebrated Dr. rnysic, oi Phil
See remarks made by Dr. fcphraim McDowell, a ceieoratea
Physician and member of the Royal College of Surgeons, Ire
land, and published in the Transactions of the King and
See Medico Chirurgical U-v:ew, published hy Benjamin lra-
vers, Fellow of Royal College ot Surgeons.
See most ot the late standard works ot Medicine.
Sold by all T)mggists.
DRUG AND CHEMICAL WAREHOUSE,
Hklsii-oi d's Fnii) ExrKA'.r Bccut; is ,pleaant' in taate and
odor, free from all iniurious properties, and immediate in its
HEUHiOLD'jj Exiaai r Bitiiu pives health and vigor to the
frame and bloom to the pallid cheek. Debility is accompa
nied by many alarmirg sjmptonie, and if no treatment is sub
mitted to, consumption, insanity or epileptic fits ensue.
For non-retention or in rontinuence of urine, irritation, in
flammation or ulceration of the bladder or kidneys, diseases
of the prostate gland, stone in the bladder, calculus, gravel or
brick-dust deposit, and all diseases of the bladder, kidneys,
and dropsical swellings,
Lsi HELMiiom'd Fluid Exriucr BtCHf.
A Ready asd CoS(llive Tei- ofthe properties of Hrlm
bou's Flc!1 ExntACT Buchu will be a comparison with these
set forth in the United States Dispensatory.
Esisebled and Deicaie C- NiTiTLr'o.N j, of both Sexes, use
Helmbold's Eitraot Bucbc. It will give '.-risk and energetic
feelings and enable you to sleep well.
Takk no More unpleasant and unsafe Remedies for unpleas
ant and dangerous diseases. L'lE Uelmbold': Extract Bicbb
and Ijitroved Ro-a Vab.
Tus Glory ck Mas is Si k:sgth. Therefore.'the nervous and
debilitated should immediately use Hei MBOLD'd Extract Briar.
MA.nhood and Younru. Vi'int are regained -y Hklvdoi.d's
Extract Buciir. j
SnAiTKRKD Cox5T;itth)X3 Rv-tohld by H'Jlmholi'' Extract
Helmwild's Extras i BteBU and Ijiikomiu Roit Wiiti cures
secret and delicate disorders, in all their stages, at little ex
pense, little or no change in diet, no inconvenience, and no
exposure. It is pleasant in taste and odor, immediate in Its
actios, and free from all injurious properties.
HALMBOLD'S CONCENTRATED EXTRACT BUCUC
the Great Pinreiie.
IIELMUOLD'S COSCEJiTRATKD EXTRACT aARiAl AKILLA
h Vie Gnat Blow.! Purifier.
Both are prepared according to the rule of Pharmacy and
Chemistry, and are the most active that can be made.
PACIFIC MATT, STEAMSHIP COMPA. i
NY'S THROUGH LINE TO CALI
FORNIA. Touching at Mexican Ports, and carrying
the United States Mail.
T'li-tiutfh in tizeniy-two days.
MLAXr-IUI'a l-N I IIL
Connecting o. tut 1'a- nf
ONE OF THE ABOVE LARGEAND
splendid Steamships will leave Pier No. 4i, North ttiver,
foot ol Cud ill street, al 1- o'clock uoun, on tha 1st, Uln
aud -1st of every month, (except when those datea fall on
r-uuday, and then on the preceding Saturday,) for ASPIN
WALL, connecting via Panama Kaiiway, with one of the
Company's StraaiaUipa from Panama for AN FRANCISCO
touching at ACAPCLCO. - '
Departures of tbe lat and 21st connocf- at Panama with
Steamers for SuCTH PAC1FIO aud CENT RAL AMERICAN
PdUfS. Thosvof 1st toncb at MAN'ZANILLO.
A discouut of ONC LjCABTEK from steamers' rates allowed
to second cabin and steerage passeng-TS with families. Also,
au allowance of ONE ytAKl tK on through rates to clergy
men and their famUiea, and school teachers ; soldiers bavins;
honurable discharges, HALF FARE. ':
One Hundred founds Baggage allowed each adnlt. Baggage
man tent accompany baggage through, and Attend to ladies and
children without male protectors. Bacga'e recrived on tbe
dock the day belor sailing, from steamboats, railroads and
passengers who prefer to send dowa rarly. "
Ad experienced sargeon on board. Medicine and attendance
free. " "
For aassaje Tickets or further InfonnatHia, apply at the
- T" e,C
MOTHERS, YOUR CHILDREN ARE
pineiag away and dying, when you can aac them.
Mrs. Winslow's Vegetable Worm Candy,
Is certain, safe and agreeable, and the only purely vegetable
Worm Destroyer madu. Price cents.
Manufactured by GEO. W. ALBERS & BRO..
t llAMBERLAIN BRo's,
General Southern Agent.,
and for sale by S. D. Mitch.U X Co., Stephenson & I 'arrow,
and Druggists generally. mar&Stf.
MRS. WINSLOW'S MYSTIC PILLS
RE THE ONLY SAFE AND TRULY
w effective medicine for Females extant.
Do not trifle with your health, and use cheap and dangron
medicine, which Druggists may have bought, and will recom
mend to yoa, being ignorant of their qualities.
Mr. '- -" c f I ! are mild in their
operations; correct all irregularities and painful menstrua
tion ; remove all obstructions whether from cold or otherwise.
No maiden, wife, or mother should be without them.
Try them use according to direction, and we know the re
sult will be as desired.
Ak for Mrs. Winhlow' Mystic- Piii-j. T-ke non othr.
T,m, i i - ilin
THIS PEOPLE'S FRIEND.
Family Medicine ok the Age.
TAKEN INTERNALLY, IT CURES
Sodden Colds, Coughs, i'.. Weak Stomach, General La
bility, Nursing Sore Mouth. Canker, Liver Cimpluint, Dys
pepsia or Indigestion, Cramp and Pain in Stomach.: Bowel
Complaint, Painter's C-li-, Asiatic Cholera. Diarrlfc-a aai
APPLIED EXTERNALLY. CURES
Felons, Boils, and Old Sore, Severe Burns and Scald-. Cut?,
Rruic and Sprains, Saelliugof the Jointt. R ingwurru an i
Tetter, Broken Breast', Frosted Feet and Chilblain. T w!h
aeh. Pain in the Face, Neuralgia aud Rheumatism.
If i-1 a $nro remedy for A'Jt r. and Cimt-i and Frvre.
Taken internally, -hould l-e adulterated with mil- or water,
or made into a syrup with roolascs. For a Cough, a few
drops on sugar eaten will be more effective than anything ele.
Sec Printed Direetbms which acowpeny ' ''' b-.'tile.
BEWARE OF ALL IMITATIONS.
The Pain Killer is sold by all respectable Irui:gi-ts through
out the United Sates and in Foreign Countries."
Prieri 25 cut, T,0 c- nts and $1 per httic.
J. N. IIAKRIS A C".. Cincinnati. .
I'roprietors for the Southern and Western States.
oid Wholesale aud K- tail by Berrv. Demoville A Wharton,
Nashville, E. W elsler A Co., Louisville. feb L.;.m.
f f f
ALLEN'S LUNG BALSAM,
The Great K-mciy for the Cure of
AND ALL DISEASES OK THE LI NGS.
'PHE RESULT OF ITS USE IS A
proof of its great value. The extraordinary h- ulina:
properties of thi remedy are experienced by all thore who
nave used it. Thfir testimony will be found in a pamphlet,
which cau be had of the agents where the medicine is tor sale
Coughs and Coi ns, however distressing, are broken i.p in
au incredible short time, by causing a specific influence on
the Lungs, so that the matter and phlegm are easily expecto
rated. Allen's Lt no Balsm contains no opium in any firm. It
is perfectly harmless for the most delicate child.
Consumptivfs would do well to read his Treatise upon Dis
If 6" It is a sood reuiedv. Trv it. l"..r -a!, bv tlie Proprie
tors. .1. N. IIAUItIS ii CO., Cincinnati, t.
Price SI per bottle.
SntD lit ALL Ml.hiriNE Deuxe-.
Ervin & Tcndleton, Nashville, R. s. Kobinson . Co., I.uii
this animal, such as LUNG
FOUNDERS, LOSS OF AP
PETITE AND VITAL EN
ERGY, Ac. Its use improves
the wind, increases the appe
tite gives a smooth and
glossy skin aud transforms
the miserable skeleton into
a Gne looking and spirited
This preparation, long and
favorably known, will thor
oaghly reinvigorato brcken
down and low-spirited horses,
by strengthening and cleans
ing the stomach and intes
tines. It is a sure preventativ
of all diseases incideat ti
FEVER, GLANDERS, YELLOW
To keepers of Cows this preparation is invaluable. It in
creases the quantity and in
proves the quality of tt.
milk. It lias been proven t'j
actual experiment to increase
the quantity cf mil!: and
cream twenty per cent, and
maLcS the butter firm and
sweet. In fattening cattle,
it gives them an appetite,
loosens t'.eir hide, ind makes
them thrive much faster.
In all diseases of Swine, such as Coughs, Ulcrs in the Lungs,
Liver, Ac, this article acts
as a specific. By putting
from one-half a paper to a
paper in a barrel of swill
the above diseases will bo
eradicated or entirely pre
vented. If given in time, a
certain preventive and cure fcr the Hog Cholera.
Price 25 Cent3 per Paper, or 5 Papers for $1.
A. FOUTZ & BRO
W HULLS UK DUIG A.ND MEDICIXE DII'OT,
2xo. US Franklin St., Baltimore, Md.
For sale by Chamberlain Brothers, Knoxville, Tenn.,
and by Druggists ;md Storekeepers throughout the United
States. janl i-ly
S. HOLMES & SON,
MANUFACTURERS & IMPORTERS,
Wholesale and Retail Dcab is in
Wall Paper and Paper Curtains,
WINDOW SHADES AND FIXTURES,
No. 65 West Fourth Street,
Adjoining TiW Opera Ilouse, '7.YC7.V.Y.I TI. III".
OURS IS THE OLDEST HOUSE IN
Established in 1819.
We keep Jt he largest St"ck, an l sell at th- !- : t-n
Our lb-tail Department of
cauuut l-cexr. Ue-1 in 'he country.
S. IIOLIIUS A. !SO,
No. bC, Wct I'curtli St.. adjoining Pike's Opera Hons-,
jau31-Sm Cincinnati, Ohio.
Cincinnati Paper Warehouse.
CHAT EI EL D& WOODS,
.11 a mi fat til re r and Wholesale
77 and 7! Walnut St.. Uinciiinati.
EEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND
Ruled Can. Letter and Note Pal els. Print rs' Flat Can-.
Folios, Plain Letter and N"tc I'-ip' r-. H-iyal M-dinm uinl
Demy Writing papers.
Sole Agents tor th- cel'-'iratr-I
IVANHOE MILLS WRITING- PAFEF.8 :
T-.i Mauufaetur-t-d i-f
BOOK AND NEWS PAPERS,
Also ou baud, '.racers' Wrapping Papers, Manilla l'.i rs f
Druggists and Dry Goods use. and a compl-t-. -t - k n
Leailie-ro and Hindrrs)' ivols.
Binders Fitted out Complete, in T-ulj and JL'.i-rialr.
Orders by Mail promptly tilled. marchl l -ihi
PAPER AND RAGS.
HAZES & SON HAVE THEIR PAPER
MIT. L iww i-i complete operation. I'rintin - i l
Wrapping Pan- r furui-lwd in any quantiti- r- inirct. Will
pay in ca-b tl". bij'n-- ! price for eleau c-tti-ri and !in-. o K.i.;-.
DEVOU A COMPANY, j
C. - A Kri and TBJU .V fXG.
j io MannfactursT- of
Cloaks and Mantillas.
-!j and ! Plarl STitrrr.
vr --.lEsj CINCINNATI.
GROCERIES AND COMMISSION.
AV, I. WILSON Sc CO-
ortli-eat Horner of Gay and Church Street!.
J)EG LEAVE TO INFORM THE PEO-
I t I'LE ot Kiinxv.lle, ,,ud East Ten nrtMe generally, that
t i.-y have just received a Urge and well assorted Stock of Sta
Dleaud Family Groceries, Luiuora, Tobarcu. Clears. Ac. which
will be sold at gTeatly reduced prices. The best braads of Old
Ohio Wheat Family Flonr, constantly on hand. Conntry Mer
chants will lind it to their interest to call and examine our
stock and prices before purchasing elsewhere.
Renumber th place, corner of iay and Church Street.
(Coffin Block, Knoxville, Tenn.
pctr-u w- i. mi-sos kc.
W. H. LILLARD,
Wholesale aud Retail Grocer,
CLOVER SEED, TIMOTHY SEED.
BLUE GRASS SEED.
:-.J all kinds of
Ytest si-le flay Stiv-t. between Ciiinberbn-t and Church,
'. I'OHKLL. CKI11 &, CO.,
COH Milt s I-iiWk: ! . I. v. GKKEX, I 9K M. MHLI.,
Lat f Late of Of
KtR-xvill '. T--mi. Vihville, Tenn. Eit Tennessee.
No. JiH Jii-o.id Street,
REFERRING YOU TO THE ABOVE
card, we be leave to inform you, that wo have estab
lished ourselves in llii- city in business, and are fully preparH
to extend to our patrons th-ordinary facilities required and
resieetlully solicit a -hare of your business. Wo do not pro
pose tn ci-nliu-our- lv- t i auy speciality, and will purcha-"
Cotton, Tobacco and Produce Generally
al.-H, Gul'l, Stocks, B-in-ls and ermnent S-curitiescj-cwjir-;
ou ommir-sioii. K-spt-ctfully Yours,
C. POWELL, I. KEEN A CO.
Augusta Chrniii. 1 au-1 ntiu-1 and Joucshorough Tni-i
I la-- copy. noviStf
No. 47, North Side of Public Square.
Forwarding', Storage & Commission
Coiisiguments Respectfully Solicited.
Ri.i i.nr i-. Uvt. Itr:.-. Gen. Parlihurst, T.M. U., Mil. Dir.
1'eun , Lieiit tcl. A. Y on Schr id-r, Inspection Centra, Md.
I'iv. Tenn., Major 1!. I". Fili-ld, Sim ial Agent Adam, Express
Company, Joel Davis, (firm Davis .v. Flyun,) G. W. Fall Co.,
A. A. Brca-st, II. '. .lacksoii, Cameron, t.ricr A Co., W. II.
m commission merchant,
-cf, I- teen Fifth and Sixth,
Ci-u-iguincnis Solicit. .1.
ii. 1 '. t:tt .
lis -. i r.
TEH I'LE, Tl II LEY A I'il.X,
01 TON FACTORS, RECEIVING,
Fot'.W AiiDIM, ASH GENERAL COMMISSI" MEH
IAN J S.
;if-i GAYOoO BLOCK, MA IX STREET.
Seeoon F...r, .MEMPHIS, TEXN.
''unsium-nts uf C-iitou, Tobacco, Flour, Lard and Produc
a. rauy soln itc-t. l'iniuit attention given to all order anil
u-iuess entrusted to our car -. marl-um
CARPENTER & MUNSON,
G-enoral Claim .Agents,
J. B. CARPENTER,
Late Lieutenant and Adjutant 1st Tennessee Light Artillery,
Late Lieutenant and Adjutant fiti Tennessee Cavalry.
WOULD RESPECTFULLY INFORM
T the citizens oi 1'ast Tennessee that they hvrc opened
an olEce in
for the purpose of aiijisting aal collecting all c.s ofcUjrus
igiust the Goveraiu- at for supplies taken nj infu mil voach
rrs given, autl supplies taken and no receipts giTea, mod for
services rendered. Prompt attention riven to settlements of
otac-rd' accounts. Stoppage of pay reiuwved, and certificates
of non-indebtedness ol'tained lor resmged oliicerj.
Reasonable prices charged.
Vouchers bought or collected at lowest prices.
Office 1st door South of Exchange Bank, bay sire.,
Post Office Box 18S. Knowille, Tvnn.
RhitutiNCBS ll.tn. W. G. Brownlow, Gen. A. C. ii-dleni, Col. I.
C. Ilouk, Capt. Mclieish. aepGlf
NATIONAL CLAIM AGENCY.
IAMi:i.S A MIIKUAVOOI),
.Military and Xaval Agents,
28 President's Square,
Next iloi-r to Men. Augur's Hea l (uaricri,
WASIIIXGTOX, D. c:
WE ARE PROSECUTING CLAIMS
against tin- I :iit 1 tat-n iinvcriiinent for property ta
ken er destroyed !' the army. Wij i-.ill.-et r pu,"rha,e all
kinds of IJnartermaster s Voucher-.
Wo settle Officers A count-, rem-vo St--j-pawes -f Pay, cc-I
I-- t Claims t-r ll-ir s lost in the S-rvi-e. We also obtaia
Pension-, collect U i-k Pay, ISoituty and Trise M-mey. Wo
rcpiire tin .i'h nice f...., arid make no charge except 4 su
c'l. Lo-al A'i nts tlir-'ii-li-iiU the country will find it
their a lvautag- to crn-poo-l with ii".
J. DANIELS, II L. SHEKWOOI.
I. ate Captain I . . Lat- cj. M. I . S. V.
11i.hkfi ls. Hni. AI-. I! uusey, I'. S. Seaaf-r from Min ,
H-n. IJ. E. Fentmi. C- V! rnoe of Ne'. York, Hon. R. V.
Wlialcv, M. C fr..in V--t-ru Virginia, Majnr-ii. n-ral Po'.
DANIEL AINSWORTH & CO.,
(For in er fo'ir yeirs 'oiu-ctcl with tho Pay Kept. ?". . A
-A-ttorneys lbr Claimants,
VI. I. lvyal citizen-, i-a' in.: nie-ityrioii-. cUnii- a.iust th-.
;--v-rnui-nt It pr-jp- rty t.ik ii l r the iik- ul th-i Army.
ill find it to tln ir if!t----t to communicate with is.
All sul-li-rs havinir p-ti-ioas. Ii.,e.nty r -ax.-B pay d'l-. al
ollicers haMii.' unsettled ae-ini;it, .md i persons who dr-v-p-n-o'iu--
pr.-.r t: L . u til find it t- tli-ir advantage ti
confer with "s. It-a . .'. r-.ie.- j.r, , .. .. . ,
tee -rill -jnnf-ie'-e ...
Ki I I n- t' His fcxc-IIe-iey, Win 1'r nlow, i. v r--T o
T- nue--.ee. aii-i to the hn-iin-s ui-n i-f Na-hvill-. d-eff
UNITED STATES CLAIM AGENCY.
f HAVE OPENED A Claim A'E.no
a Othce in Wa -lun t"1, f !'y. I. . .. !'.jr purpc-se co!
l.-ctiti: ill 1 urns j.;.u!ist 'he -rnr"-iil that inav l-.- .11
tru-t-ti :n my tare. Auvor'.e anting n- t- attend t hic
c-Lr.e eji tie :u v.ill id.-tis- .j-Mtc- - in- at N a-hn-'ou City.
VII '!-! .-1 j-r-motiTatt-.-nd- 1 1 -.
r .-it-"f t'hwl'e, Tenn
.'..'..-.-. ,. -W.itis.. ,-. ii.i . Hj'i. Vi-lr-w Joo'isol'.
Pi. si-. i i-f L :.'.- I "tat-
y:iiLLi. Ion. f'r-jv. w . ' . Ur-i" Li-ov, Ma'. 'ien. Ii---.1.
tuouias, Kru.'.eu. W. :. IK Whipple. 15.-i--. ... It. W .
.;..u::r-:i, ll.--.-vi: Cn. i,-.;. !!u'- u It. l i.-k. Bn-. ;tn. J. ' .
iionai'l--i, Hon. Jch-i l!n-!i . in i, Ho-.-l. , rotr. Him
John I'rir-:L'-, IV.-::. K-1- ..r-l II. I.'--, J. It keurhs, A. C
Sha-k -.I'-d, ' ha: I- s 1'i.jsl-v. I'- ivh ii'.i i U iwiin-", l'r'ji.-s-!-W.
K. Bowling. l':-f--Mr I.. K. J --amu S. C. M- r-r, Um
J..h:i K-.I1. Fra- cn It. 1------r-'l-r. Ch atham A t j., E-
G-'tTuor -.il s. Ur-cn-
Imimmi-iI.'S I'-i-. - :u -t M. r un.
K s.-v it i -, Tt vv. L li'-rs Knoxville V hi --. marl! '"in.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
D. G. TERRY.
LADIES" A.XD GEXTLEMEX
BOOT AND SHOE MAKER.
I WANT 31V FRIENDS AND THE
JL public ia ieacr.il, to tako due ntico and goveru them
reives accordingly, that I a"n no-r prepared to make al!
kin-Is r.f Gents' fieo French and American Ca'f Sev.cd Bits,
Patent L-th-r Biot, n-l o3i:rt-e G::er. A!m, Ladies'
Giters, EalmorHl. and .-lippi-rj. All kind of repiria;duE
with u-ataes. aud dispatch. s;h-jp in LaaiaX iiouce haiidinr,
cu cuino.-rlaud -tr-.s-t. iv.'o to-re friu Oay. tiiw. rn a call,
lelcl.m' - - TEERV.
J. A. HENDERSON & CO.,;
No. 18 West Fourth Street, j
Cincinnati, Ohio. j
KEEPS THE LARGEST AND BEST
OF ALL. KINDS,
Cotton Beams and Frames, Cotton, Haj
and Rag Presses, Warehouse Trucks,
Basrgagc Barrows, Copying Presses,
Ac, Ac, Ac., Ac
FAIRBA.VK8, MORSE & CO.,