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OOXVILLE, TBNN, WEDNESDAY, JTOE.13, 1866.
M PCBUSBIO WREKLT
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THE KNOXVILLE WHIG.
Knoxville, Tenn., June 13, 1866.
President Johnson's Views on Xesro
The majority of the SUto Executive (Jommittee
at the meeting n the 1st of May adapted the fol
lowing resnlutinn :
Required, As consequence f these principle?,
thnt we cordially endorse the restoration policy of
President Johnson :s wise, patriotic, constitutional,
and in harmony with the loyal sentiment und pur
pose of the people in the suppression of the relicl
lion, with the platform upon which he whs elected,
with the declared policy of the late President Lin
coln, end the action 'f Congress in its pledges given
during the war.
It seems from this that they adopt ' the Presi
dent s policy " without any qualification or excep
tion. Below we give the President's own construc
tion of it, by which it seems as though they ought
to be bound :
Washington, D. C, August 15, 18G5. j
Que. Win. L. Shar.ey, Jacket, Miss. :
I am gratified to see that you have organized your
Convention. I hope that without delay your Con
vention will amend your State Constitution, abolish
ing slavery, and denying to all future legislatures
the power to legislate that thero is property in man.
Also that they will adopt the amendment to the
Constitution of the United States abolishinc rlavcr v.
If you could extend the elective franchise to all per
sons of color who can read the Constitution of the
United States and write their names, and to all per
sons who own real estate valued at not less than
2!0, and pay taxes thereon, you would completely
disarm the adversary, and set an example the other
States would follow. This you can do with perfect
safety, and thus place the Southern States on the
same basis with the Free States. I hope and trust
your Convention will do this, and, as a consequence,
the Radicals, who are wild upon negro franchise,
will be completely foiled in their attempts to keep
the Southern States from renewing their relations
to the Union by not accepting their Senators and
Representatives. Andrew Johnson,
President of the United States.
This is full and explicit enough. The President
comes out clearly and emphatically in favor of qual
ified negro suffrage. It is well known to all that
he has repeatedly urged the Union' men of Tennes
see to adopt it.
Two months later in the same year President
Johnson, in his conversation with Geo. F. Stearns,
on the 3d of October, ISO.), also said:
My position here is different from what it would
bo if I was in Tennessee. There I should try to
introduce negro sutl'rage gradually ; first, those who
had served in the army ; those who could read and
write; and perhups a property qualification for
others say -00 or SJ..0.
The correctness of this version of the conversa
tion was endorsed by President Johnson in the fol
lowing emphatic manner: " It is substantially cr
reet hiiv mmlf some verbal alterations''
2? ow, what do the majority of the Executive Com
mittee say upon this question? At their meeting
on the first of May they adopted the following pre
amble and resolutions, as expressing their views:
"Wh ereas, It is the opinion of the Executive Com
mittee of the State Central Committee that the in
troduction of negro suffrage at this time into the
State of Maryland would be revolting to our peo
ple, especially our mechanical and workingclass, by
the introduction of the negro to all rights, social,
civil and political, thus bringing him into recog
nized competition with the white race, invading the
workshops of the mechanic a- well as other avenues
of labor and industry by an unnatural and forced
amalgimation of the two races ; and
Whereas, Those who have the means may fiec from
the results which such a system imposes, while the
poor man, having no means of reliance except the
labor of his hands, would be compelled to submit
without remedy to the degradation thus sought to be
Be it rcsolced. That we earnestly recommend to
the people of the State to vote for no candidate in
the approaching fall elections who shall, under any
circumstance, advocate negro suffrage and negro
equality within the limits of the State of Maryland,
or fraternize with tho-o who do.
llero is a beautiful specimen of consistency. In
one resolution they adopt ' the President's policy,"
negro suffrage and all, and declare that it was the
policy of the party who elected hi in, and of the la
mented Lincoln, and then in the next they declare
that thy will not vote for any one who advocates
negro suffrage, or even fraternizes with one who ad
vocates it. President Johnson declares that the
elective franchise can be r.rtetufcJ to nrgrves vith
perfect wjetii ; they declare that it will bring upon
us unnumbered evils. What perfect harmony there
is between them and their chieftain ! The President
must have felt peculiarly pleased when be saw the
clause about fraternisation ! The President's letter
and their resolutions, taken together, show why it
was that they introduced the question of negro suf
frage at a time when it is not even agitated in this
State. The man they pretend to follow, .W kmgo
interralle. is committed to the principle, and hence,
without some resolution of this kind, the presump
tion would 1 that they advocated it. If the Presi
dent was. however, to seriously insist upon it, they
would, we suppose, wiggle-waggle just as Simon
saj-s How potent. Federal patronage is. There
seems to be a tnngic in it, that can, somehow or
other, make black white and white black.
How Thomas Jefferson Treated an
Offlee-IIolder who Slandered Con
It is said that history repeats itself, but it seems
it sometimes repeats itself backwards, as is shown
bj the following: In 1S02, when St- Clair was
Governor in the Northwest Territory, ho delivered
an address to the convention assembled at Chilli
cothe to prepare a constitution for what is now the
State of Ohio. In that address Governor St. Clair
used the following language, viz:
" For all internal affairs we have a complete Leg
islature of our own, and they are no more bound by
an act of Congress than by an edict of the First
Consul of France.''
This coming to the knowledge of Mr. Jefferson,
then President, he directed Mr. Madision, Secretary
of sut, to address the following replv to Governor
"Sir.- The President, observing in an address
lately delivered by you to the convention at Chilli
cothe an intemperance and indecorum of language
toward the Legislature of the United States, and a
disorganising spirit and tendency of very evil ex
ample, and grossly violating the rules of conduct
enjoined by your public station, determines that vour
comn.i-sicn of Governor of the Northwest Territo
ry shall cease ..n the receipt of this notification."'
If Thomas Jefferson were President what sort of
a reply would he make to Secretary McCulloch's
late serenade harangue? What would be his replv
to Minister Harvey s late letter abusing Congress"?
What to Secretary Seward for procuring its publi
cation after knowing its contents ? It may not be
improper to remind these high functionaries of the
present day, who indulge in "an intemperance and
indecorum of language toward the Legislatureof the
United States and a disorganizing spirit and ten
dency of very evil example, and grossly violating
the rules of conduct enjoined by their public sta
tion," that very soon the American people will do
for them precisely what President Jefferson did for
Governor SL Clait The American people are a
man, or set of men, who shall strive to lead them
stray, or turn them aside from the settled purpose
to punish traitors to make treason odious and thus
show to the world that it is only by " justice and
mercy that iniquity is purged." The man who at
tempts to stay the people until this work is fully
accomplished, not in vengeance, but because stern
and inflexible justice demands it, will be ground to
powder. Washington Chronicle.
Facts for the People.
We suggest to our L'nion friends that they file
away for future reference the following valuable
documents. They are just the papers to draw upon
the rebel who denounces the Tennessee Legislature
for enacting u law which simply prevents the ene
mies of the country from voting and holdingoffiee:
PROCLAMATION OF IIAN'ISHMEN'T BT JEFFERSON
DAVIS AGAINST TNION MEN.
Whereas, The Congress of the Confederate
States of America, did, by an act approved on the
Sth day of August, 1861, entitled "An act respect
ing alien enemies,-' make provision that proclama
tion should be issued by the President in relation
to alien enemies, and in conformity with the pro
visions of said act.
Now, therefore, I, Jeflerson Davis, President of
the Confederate States of America, do issue this my
proclamation ; and I do hereby order and require
etery male citizen of the United States, of the age of
fourteen years and upwards, now within the Con fed
crate States, and adhering to the Government of
the United State', and acknowledging the authori
ty of the same, and not being a citizen of the Con
federate States, to depart from the Confederate States
tcithin forty days from the date of this pro
clamation. Ani I do warn all persons above
described who shall remain within the Confederate
States after the expiration of said period of forty
days, that they will be treated as alien enemies.
Given under my hand and seal of the Confederate
States of America, at the city of Richmond, on
this 14th day of August, A. D. 1861.
(Seal.) Jefferson Davis
It. M. T. Hunter, Sec'y of State.
ACT OK ATTAINDER ANI CONFISCATION r ASS ED BY
THE REBEL CONGRESS.
The l'ollwing exceedingly; rigid act of disfran
chisement and attainder against the Union men of
the South was passed by the Richmond Congress
in 18C1, in which sat a full delegation of Tennessee
members, viz :
'( it enacted. That any citizen holding office un
der the Government of the United States, after the
31st July, 1861, shall be forever banished from the
State, and bo declared an ALIEN enemy; and that
any citizen of Virginia hereafter undertaking to
represent the State of Virginia in the Congress of
the United States, shall, in addition to the above
penalties, be considered guilty of treason, and his
property be liable to confiscation.
In addition to this infamous enactment, Ex-Gov.
Wise of Virginia, the idolized orator and exponent
of Southern chivalry, declared to an immenso au
dience in Alexandria, on the 12th instant, where he
had been invited to lecture by influential and rep
resentative rebels :
If lam a traitor, let them make the most of it. If I
am a traitor, why don't they try meand hang me? I
have lost my lands and property, but I would clean
boots on your streets sooner than bow to usurpation.
If I had triumphed, 1 should have favored strip
ping them naked. Laughtor. Pardon! They
might havo appealed for pardon, but I would have
seen them damned before I would have granted it.
We don t think that the Tennessee Franchise
law is one tithe so severe as the Davis proclamation,
or the act of the Richmond Congress, or the decla
ration of Ex-Gov. Wise.
Views of Colonel Stokes or Tennessee.
Hon. W. R. Stokes, a Representative elect from
Tennessee, made a speech in Boston on Thursday
evening. After thanking the audience for his kind
reception, he said that he came before them as a
Union man, but hailing from one of the states that
had been in rebellion a State that had not yet been
readmitted into the Union ; but he was satisfied it
would be at a proper and safe time. Serving
three sessions in the Legislature of Tennessee, re
cording his votes for the Union when it became ne
cessary for that Legislature to give its vote for or
against the side of the Union, he had the pleasure
of planting himself by the side of the Union, and
never would consent to its dissolution. His seces
sion friends told him that he had done all that he
could, and urged him to keep quiet and he could re
main in their midst. Three propositions were sub
mitted to him to take the oath of allegiance to the
Confederacy, join its army, or "pull hemp." They
were all unsatisfactory to him, and he certainly pro
tested against the latter. He did not leave the
place as soon as desirable, and a body of men was
sent after him, obliging him to fall back to the
mountains, where he remained in concealment till
General Buell's army made its appearance. He
then found that it was the most advisable course for
him to form a regiment and cut his way through
the rebel hordes, and he did so. He thanked Mas
sachusetts for the aid and assistance she had ren
dered during the war. The lives that had been lost
and the suffering experienced by thousands in the
war had not been in vain. There was something
in the future to console us. This war had wiped
out slavery in the land, and he hailed to-day from
a Free State.
Parties we had had since the formation of the
Government, and we should continue to have them
as long as it existed. We now had two parties
one the Republican Union party, the other the
Conservative, Copperhead, Opposition, or whatever
else you might call it; and the question was asked
by all, where does the President stand ? We had a
Radical Congress, it was said; but it was claimed
that the President had deserted the policy he advo
cated in his inaugural address. The speaker had
known the President for over twenty years, and had
remained friendly to him until a short time since,
when he (Colonel Stokes) informed the President
that he had taken a through ticket and was bound
to remain firm to the Union. Since that conversa
tion he had not been so intimate with him. He
read from the President s speech, showing Mr.
Johnson's reconstruction policy in 1S64, and said
that he did not believe there was a Union man or
soldier but would endorse it. That was what Con
gress endorsed and was endeavoring to carry out.
Was Congress wrong, or the President? Bethought
that there was little doubt that the President had
strayed away from his expressed policy. The Pres
ident had said that the Eoldiers should have the
offices, and he believed they should. A new party
was talked of; but wo did not want it. It was com
posed of Copperheads and Rebel sympathizers, and
he.prcforred to remain with the old Union party.
He had proposed two Union men those who had
fought for it in the battle-field for office in his dis
trict in Tennessee, and they were set aside, and men
appointed in their places who were bolters in the
Legislature and arc to-day in full fellowship with
the rebels. The claims of the soldiers had been set
aside and Copperheads installed in their places, and
ho wanted those who had served in the army to be
on their watch, for there were breakers ahead.
They should remain with the Union party and view
with distrust all opposition parties.
Queries Put to Holders or State Bonds
in lb61, by the Rebel Authorities.
The following interesting document was found
among the archives of the State a few days ago.
The paper is in the form of a circular, and the
blanks are filled with the replies and names given,
If the hclder of the bond was not "intensely South
ern" the bond was repudiated :
Interrogatories to be propounded to , who is
claiming to draw Interest on the Certificates of Slate
Are you the bona ride owner of the bond on which
interest is now due, "or from which this coupon was
Were you such owner before the 2Qih dav of
If not the owner of the bond, are you the bona
fide owner of the coupon ?
If you are, were you such owner before the end
tions propounded to me in the preceding interro ga
tories. So held me God.
L. P. Bathe, Attorney.
Sworn to before me, this 24th daj of Decem
A. F. Deminu, X. P.
The Death or General Scott.
General Winfield Scott is dead. Few the words
of the dispatch announcing the sad event, but to-day
millions arc reading the mournful intelligence and
reverently thinking of the great soldier now laid
low. Peacefully and calmly he passed away to the
future life his task performed, his work done. The
last of the men whoso valorous deeds shed such lus
tre on American arms in tbe younger days of the
Republic in its struggles against the power and greed
of England, who won for the army and himself an
unending fame, so gloriously confirmed in latter
years by the operations in Mexico, is numbered with
General Scott was born on the 13th of June, 1786,
in the city of Petersburg, Virginia, and consequent
ly at the time of his decease was within a few days
of completing his eightieth year. He was of Scotch
descent, his parents "having emigrated to tho then
colonics before the breaking out of the Revolution.
He received an ordinary education, but being full
of ambition and desirous of making a mark in the
world, he commenced tho study of thelaw and prac
ticed for a short period. What he might have done
as a lawyer is unknown. At this time Congress had
resolved to increase and reorganize the army. Young
Scott, filled with patriotic ardor, and remembering
the stories of the Revolution, decided to adopt a
military life. With thi idea he entered the ranks
of the army as corpora! of cavalry, procuring such
books as he conld find on militarj- subjects, and soon
mastered their contents. Fortified thus he passed
his examination, and on the .'td of May, 1808, re
ceived his commission as captain of Light Artillery,
and was stationed at Baton Rouge, La., under the
command of General Wilkinson. Here he remained
some time, but having made referencein some man
ner to the complicity of that officer in the great con
spiracy of Aaron Burr, he was tried and suspended
from command. But he did not remain idle. He
had conceived a liking for the life of a soldier, and
lost no opportunity of acquainting himself with tbe
theory and practice of military science. When it
became certain that hostilities must break out be
tween the United States and Great Britain, it was
resolved to further increase the regular army, and
in consequence Captain Scott was advanced to the
gradeof lieutenant colonel in the Second Regimont
of Artillery, and ordered to the frontier with all
possible haste. Arriving at Lewistown he found
the battle of Queenstown Heights in progress. Our
men were suffering for want of reinforcements, and
the militia, who were on the American side of the
river, refused to cross to the rescue. Colonel Scott,
however, went over, and at once took part in the
affair. But the enemy were reinforced, while the
mortality among our officers was such that the com
mand deveolved upon Scott. He attempted to
withdraw, but was interrupted and taken prisoner
with the remnant of the command. Finally he was
released, and took part in theattack on FortGeorgo,
May 27, 181.3, capturing a flag with his own hands
and receiving a wound. In the fall of that year he
commanded the advance of Wilkinson's descent of
the St. Lawrence. Early in 1814 he was made
Brigadier General. In tliis capacity he, on July 3.
1814, fought the battle of Chippewa, and twenty
days after that of Lnndy's Lane, where he was
twice wounded and had two horses shot under him.
These victories were not only important in their im
mediate results, but inspired the country with joy,
and the army with a prestige and ardor that told
well on subseq uent occasions. Peace was at length
concluded, and General Scott was offered a seat in
the Cabinet as Secretary of War, but ho declined,
preferring to go to Europe for a time. On his re
turn he was much impressed with the want of a
definite system of military instruction, and accord
ingly ho published, in 1825, his General Regulations
for the Army, and in 1835 the treatise on Infantry
Tactics. These works attracted much attention at
the time, and within a few years were the standard
authorities for the field intruction of the soldier.
General Scott directed tho operations in the Black
Hawk war, in 1832, and in the same year subdued, by
coercive measures, the incipient treason of the South
Carolina fillibusters. In 1833 began the Seminole
war, which gave rise to some animadversions upon
his conduct in carrying it on, but he was acquitted.
He superintended tho removal of the Chcrokecs to
tho west of the Mississippi, and in 1837 was instru
mental in preventing bloodshed and another rup
ture between this country and England, by his ac
tion in regard to tho "patriot war" in Canada.
In 1841, by the death of General Macomb, he be
came commander-in-chief ef the army, and in 1846
commenced the campaign against Mexico. His
brilliant execution of the task assigned him, his un
broken series of victories over a vastly superior
force, on his march from Vera Cruz to tho City of
Mexico, are known to all. His administration of
affairs after the suspension of hostilities secured him
the respect of the inhabitants. Called again to ac
count for his action, he was once njore triumphantly
In 1852 his friends persuaded him to become the
candidate of the Whig party for the Presidency ;
but the canvass was unsuccessful, and ho remained
a soldier. In 1855 the gradeof Lieutenant General
was revived by Congress, and General Scott was
promoted to that rank by brevet. In 1859, ho went
to the Northwest, to settle the boundary difficulties,
caused by the action of Gen. Harney in forcibly oc
cupying Vancouver's Island.
The rebellion commenced, but he never wavered
in his allegiance. To the Government that he had
served so long he remained as true as steel. He se
cured the inauguration of Mr. Lincoln in 1801, and
was charged with organizing the volunteer force.
He protested against the movement at Manassas, but
without avail. He continued in command until the
first of November, when, on his own request, he was
relieved from duty, having served fifty-three years
in the arm'. He was succeeded by Gen. McClellan,
who announced the fact to the army in general or
ders. General Scott went to Europe to regain his
health, and partly succeeded, so that he was enabled
to complete his memoirs recently published. Du
ring last winter he made a visit to the South, but a
stormy and eventful life had left its unfailing im
pression, and he returned to West Point, where he
remained until yesterday, when he breathed his last.
He lived to sec the rebellion put down and the coun
try free, and then, full of years and honors, he went
to his reward.
The funeral will take place on Tuesday next, from
the chapel of the Military Academy, and the inter
ment will bo made, with appropriate ceremonies, in
the West Point Cemetry, to be a shrine for the loyal
people of tho country to visit to ponder over the
glorious career of the brave soldier. Philadelphia
The World yesterday devoted over a column to
what it called "the torture of Jefferson Davis,"' in
which such adjectives as "wicked," "shameful,''
" damning," "horrible," &c, &c, abound.
ow, tho official report made upon Davis' condi
tion docs not anywhere show that ho has been tor
tued, or that he has been treated with extraordinary
or criminal severity, n seis iorin Wat ne is much
shattered in mind as well as in body ; but he was
that before tho collapse of the rebellion. It i3 no
torious that during his reign at Richmond ho was
often unfitted, by nervous suffering, for any part in
public affairs, and for any duty, however trilling.
It is not strange that a man broken down in health
by neuralgic disease so long ago as 1804, and since
then suffering tho tremendous shock of a failure of
all his wicked projects and a tedious imprisonment,
should be in the condition described by Dr. Cooper.
But the World, which grows so furious at the suf
ferings of Davis that it can scarcely find words in
the language to express itself, showed no such sym
pathy with the thousands of Union soldiers who
were literally tortured to death at Andersonville.
It cared very little for their sufferings; it is only
when the rebel chief who sent the brute Winder to
command at Andcrsonville, and with whose knowl
edge and consent our men were there tortured by
his chosen jailor it is only when Davis complains
that the World's sympathies are stirred.
We should not find fault with this for men must
be expected to sympathize with their friends but
it is not right to misrepresent a case, and to charge
the President of the United States w ith "torturing '
a prisoner of State; for if it is true that Davis has
I been " tortured," the blame and disgrace would re?t
j upon the President. X I". Ere. Post.
Andrew Johnson on Treason.
SIGN OF THE BLUE PLOW,
Centre Store, Coffin Block,
HAS J I'ST. OPENED A NEW STOCK OF HARD
WARE, ooniUting of T
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, 4c.
ALL SIZES OF
7 by V to 18 by 24.
will be supplied with
AND ALL IMPLEMENTS
in their line at manufacturer's pri ec.
I have just received a large stock of
Which I will sell at manufacturers prices, compris
ing tho following valuable machines
Buckeye Mower and Reaper Com
bined, Buckeye Mower Senior,
Buckeye Mower Junior,
Victor- Cane Mills, 2 sizes,
Cook's Copper Evaporator,
Western Corn Shelter, 2 sizes,
Sauford's Straw Cutter,
Kentucky Cider .Mills.
The farmers of East Tenesseo are offered a new
opportunity to obtain these machines at less price
than they can be furnished next season, as the Gov
ernment give FREE TRANSPORTATION.
FIVE BAKKELS COAL OIL
in store and for sale, at wholesale and retail.
Black Snake Grass Scythes,
Dutch Grass Scythes,
Patent Snaths and Cradles.
STEEL PLOWS & CULTIVATORS.
KNOXVILLB CAST PLOWS.
OLD TIME PKICES.
Two Ilorse, -One
These Plows arc made in Knoxville, and
Points or Mould-Boards can be had at any
10,000 pounds CASTINGS, consisting of
OVENS. BAKERS, POTS: &c,
at Wholesale and Retail.
! 200 bags of SHOT, at Cincinnati prices.
of every description.
WOODEN WARE, &c, &c, &c.
HUBS, SHAFTS, FELLOES,
Buggy and "Wagon Tire Iron.
COOPERS' HOOP IRON.
Horse and Mule Shoes
Can bo furnished cheaper than you can buy
iron to make them.
POWDER. CAPS, SHOT,
losses adjusted and paid during the year
InduaM tL; olIJ,ubitntiaI, and faithful (vke r. d lt ri-J
patron by thp
--"" 'jT4 'oi' &
' ' . -- f 4 A s-,.
v'.v:n '--v t-t lk)
CASU ASSETS, JANUARY 1st, ISti).
tiivt'H itoauiaiiLO to tbe yubHc that choice in.l. niuit v. of a
wnolesomp and pormam ut character, is i-troiiglr iruarautecd
bj 1'hocuix Politics. . '
STEADY DEVOTION TO A STKICXLY LEGITIMATE
. FIKE Il A.ti; III SIM" SS.
IHst. of Culnmlii
. -ia.Ti 3ti
. 2a,e-!l '.it
. 1Sl.r;2t) i,4
t 1911 33
. iil.til'i 7J
.".;i,'.';a i a
.. 2.".3U9 19
.. a,7 " 53
.. I,lii7 no
..",! '.3 S9
.. .M.274 441
.. ".t77! 21
.. Jl.n.li 75
... 4i".,97i 30
... a.i tut
.. 4,SM 43
.. 2.(JiiO "0
... 86,4; 70
.. .t8,S73 f"!
... 15,330 74
.. 14,28.. 78
Tile rolities issued through its Agt-nrics, for tin- year clos
ed, is snggostivool the wide-spread aud rxteunirr buiiuct-s en
joyed by th? riftENIX, and the emphatic desire ani'ng all
classes for the protecti' ii its policies att'ord.
Branch for the West and South.
No. -2i WEST FOURTH ST., CINCINNATI, O.
II. M. MACil LL, Geu l At.
I'U'l.SX 1..-iV -.., y.rj.,'y h
JN'. S. VAN filLPEK, Resident Agent,
niay-.lw Knoxville, Tenn.
FIRE! FIKE! ! FIRE!!!
INSURE YOUR PROPERTY IN THE
ETNA INSURANCE COMPANY.
incorporated in 1810.
Assets, Jdiiuary 1, liO", l.Oi.T.JV, wi
Liabilities 2ll.'l 13
Losses promptly adjusted at this Agency.
F'"'LU it is-U'-d fa L'lii'di terms at the f irst National
aprid'm K. 31. McC'M'Nli, Agent.
LIVE STOCK INSURANCE COMPANY,
Capital .Stock, . . 850,000.
(With the privilege of raising it to ?500,0in)
INSURES LIVE STOCK AGAINST THEFT
HO.ME OFFICE, OAI.UATIN, TENN.
C 31. Pakkkr, President.; J. 31. P.obh, Vice President.
J. W. FlEar, f'eneral Agent, .1. II. C"tM.iN, Secretary.
31A13KY, ABERNATHY .V CO., Agents.
apr!8tf Knoxville, Tenn.
CoiistR Market ai Tuinn Sts.,
OAYlNt; ADDED GREATLY to our
-L-t- former extensive fauiliiiee, we are now turning out a
large number of our Improved Portable Pteam ti.gmes and
Portable Circular Saw Miils. lhi.se already received and in
operation are giving Die most entire satisfaction. There is now
hardly a Stale or Territory in the Union but our Improved
Portable Enginis and aw .Mills are in use. All our Engines
nave spark arrester stack on them winch arrest the sparks.
We wou'd respeu'.fu'.ly refer y u to the following gentlemen
and certificates for the portability, utility and practical opera
tions of our Portable ileum Lngincs and Saw Mills :
Ci'i Inlit, J:A., Mm-uh i'.Uh, iMirj.
J. H. Duvall My .Mill and Engine is giving the best of
satisfaction. I had it runn.ng in tive days after receiving it.
The first day alter f tuning the .Mill, we sawed 43 logs into inch
lumbe, making 1" 01 . teet. inninehouis. On tbe second day
we sawed 13,5il) leel in lnj hours. It was timed atone time
when it cut 6 boards, 1G feet in each beard, in one minute.
Yours, truly, OEO. N. POTTER.
.i ij,;,i bi,it, w. v.. )'. isi'.o.
J. II. Duvall ih : With the assistance of Mr. IlardeiHy, we
have last completed the getting upot the Portable Engines and
Mills purchased ef yon. Mill No. 1 , the first day cut at the rate
of l,5uu feet of Oak and Fine lumber per hour. Mill No. 2, we
have just started and with eipial success. They are working to
our entire satisfaction, and we fed confident that the machinery
will do all you advertise. i ours, irnly,
f TRINE, BOYD CO.
U'.'vxK -iVtc. Sfjinrtf ex., Ay., .! 31, 1560.
3!essrs. Duvall We sawed C 5"0 feel of boards out of seven
teen logs, the first day we started our mill, without moving a
screw in seven hours. We believe your portable engines and
saw mills second to none in use, and most cheerfully recom
mend any in waut of ;aw mills aud engines to your shop.
T. L. COLLIER A PRl'SSELL.
tVu.t I'm '.nt. liij'lvy in., I ml., Ib. 21, IStil.
Messrs. Duvall To-day we sawed 14,ni feet of lumber in
less than ten hours. About three-fonrths of it was inch lum
ber. The mill does very w. 11. Yours, truly,
SAMUEL KKNNET CO.
Lnta, t, .. ., II juii 'i; I'n . J.ty 1. l!?6j.
J. II. Duvall !"m: The Kngine'and Mill purchased of you,
which Mr. llardesty has started, will do more work than you
promi-ed, and in tbe be't milliner. It will saw from pi,'si to
lityM) feet in ten hours. WALTMAN & GAY.
..,.. . .'.-, M L, y.ji: li, 1SC5.
J. U. Du all -cm : The .iw 31ill of twenty horse power pur
chased of you, has been set up by Mr. liardesty. On Saturday
last we sawed S,ih feet in eight hours. We can safely say
that it exceeded our expectations.
Yours., truly, bUIIMiES, HENDERSON 4 DANIELS.
luting, tUi'iitliti iij.. Jfii., Auif. 20, ISOU.
Messrs. Duvall We have been running the portable engine,
saw mill and corn mill we purchased of yon some months ago.
We average in tough, scrubby pine, from ,w to !, o feel of
lumber per day. and could, were we to hurry our bands, saw
twelve thousand feet per day We grind 2 to i bushels of
corn per hour 3Ia:iy persons have rode twenty and thirty
miles to see our mill. Cs'ie is the wonder aed admiration of all.
We cheerfully recommend them to those iu want of mills and
engines. G. A. UA.MILTON A CO
F O U T Z'S
this animal, such a LUNG
FOUNDERS, LOSS OF AP
PETITE AND VITAL EN
ERGY, c. Its use improve
the wind, increase! the appe
titegives a smooth and
glossy skin and transforms
the miserable skeleton Into
a fine looking and spirited
This preparation, long and
favorably known, will thor
onghly relnvtgoraU broken
down and low-spirited horses.
by strengthening and cleans
ing the stomach and intes
tines. It is a sure preventative
rf all diseases incident to
FEVER, GLAXDERS. YkLLOW
To keepers of Cows this preparation is invaluable. It in
creases the Untity and iro
proves tl e quality of the
milk. It has been proven by
actual experiment to increase
the quantity of milk and
cream twenty ptr cent, and
makes the butter firm and
weet. In fattening cattle,
it gives them an appetite,
loosens t'.eir hide, and makes
hem 'hrive much faster.
la all diseases of Swine, such as Coughs, Ulcers 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 be
eradicated or entirely pre
vented. If given in time, a
certain preventive and cure f. r tbe llg Cholera.
Price 25 Cents por Paper, or 5 Papers for $1.
.-. .v. ioirTz: sc uico.,
wnoi.r.suE Dr.ru .ixn medicine depot,
No. 116 Franklin St., Baltimore, Mel
Fr sale by Chamberlain Brothers, Knoxville, Tenn ,
and by Druggists and Storekeepers throughout the United
ItEGULARLY BRED PHYSICIAN.
ft liiif biplurua which li.tiiirM in hi oflicf, will li"vr
ma do Chronic J"wf thtftt?y f his tiff, :w uih a l'niuiiwil
repatation, haviug been tvnqrr toaitd in 1wm th.tn any oth-r
Chrome l)iMae l'hjeiciau.
Much of hi jtraetiro has liprn of a private iiattin. frtphit',
Gonorrhct, tifr't. Stricture, all Vrimtrq litas. Si; oh it Hh- r Mrr-
enroll Affc' tiOit uf tit Thnmt. Skin, or lionet ; Qrchifi, llc i"t or
U nut arc ; also, the ellt'Cts m a Sulituru littbit. ruiuoUA ( Btj-iy
auil Mind, pro'Iuriii; I'fatrhe. ftft il-O, itnuthny, iiiztnrt tiim-
t'""f c mtuiij. M'-j.,t-iT t- ; uvt ft! of IIu-m: in .my ciisr,
but nil ocfiirrin Ip-'iut-ntly :n Tari'ii- ra?rs.
T-f Accouimotiation-4 amplf. thr-in inotlcrat, nirm zuar-
atittM J. Consultations by h-ttTor nt o It ice, . Ist cmv
Can be proiterly trtntX without a intrzitr, nl intilirin s m-run-
front observation, iMnt by mail or -x pre. hiiHranee to
bufiiit!s in most caws.
AiMrt-us li x -t. L-.nin, Mo.
Honrs -8 A. M. to 8 P.M. Qfi- p-rmau, ntly .n.ttl at
No. bo St. Charles street, between Sixth au-1 S-t nrh. cin
grjuare south of Li nil 11 Jlotel, a rctirfl'1 -jot in th'- crntre ol
Conuttttini romt and rtomn for the arvntmoliti"H f nch imi-
tient n rire thirty jrrottal attention.
Cau get, in a araletl letter envelope, my Thry, fij,yt,nuifl
Treatment of Sereott, Vcinary nwI Srsnal Dirte. t ttiiy I-l-jtat-inynlt
fh rfi-ewf oonHttiotis, with full Symptom Lift's lr two
three-cent pontage -tamps to prepay poMiape. Ciuul::r !r
Ladien, relating to Z)w of liberty, Mrntnoti'-n and 7Vy
mtivy, Jc. apr4-ly
DAXIEL T. 1JOYATOX,
pHASIClAX AND SURGEON.
Can bo found at the reoi-leuce of l.ov. Urow.ili.w when
not professionally absent. Orders can im left et thaiiihr
laiu's lru Store. frb YMf.
JQR. FRANK A. RAMSEY,
(I,..te of Knoxville,)
No. 5 Adams Street,
anyviti .tn-:.neiiis. i i;.v.
Cincinnati Paper Warehouse.
.viun tilaclurcro and Wholesale
77 and 71) "Walnut St.. Cincinnati.
TEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND
AV Rnl.-d Cup, I.ett.-r und Not- riiix-r., TrinteiV Flat Cap
Kolioy, Plain Lett' r aud .ote Paper, hoyal .Medium aud
l( my riling pupi-rs.
Sole Agents b'l the e.-hbiated
IVANHOE MILLS WEITLNG PAPERS ;
Ali Manufacturers of
BOOK AND NEWS PAPERS,
Also on hand, lirneiV Wrapping Papers, "I, mill. i Pap. r l"r
Iiruggiots and Dry Goods us, and a einipl-t- M. k ..I
l.c;ttlit'r nnd Itiiiaer' limln.
Hinders Kitt- d out Complete, In and .M it. ii.il-.
Orders by .Mail promptly tilled. iiinrehll .:m
PAPER AND RAGS.
AZEN & SON HAVE THEIR l'AI'KR
MILL uonr iu complete opt ration. i'liutiuir and
Wrapping Paper furni.hed ill any iiiantitb-s r'-'piired. Will
pay in cash the highest prire for clean cotton and linen liai;.
REAL ESTATE AGENCIES.
MAI5KY, AKEKXATIIY -V CO.,
JJEAL ESTATE AGENTS,
OjKc, Gay St.. tn'o doors South of the Lamar Homs-'.
Pun ha-e and Sell Kent Kitat", Coll-rt hVlltn, I..-ae F.iiiii",
and (tive prompt attention to perleeting negotiation,
EAST TENN. LAND AGENCY.
J.cbu.niii, Kii., July 11, lsGU.
Messrs. luvall I profesl to know but Utile about machinery,
but take pleasure in bearing testimony lo the fact that the
portable engine and saif mill I purchased of you, can, in my
opinion, cut three times as much lumber in a day as any other
mill in tbe country. We have sawed 75" feet in thirty minuted.
We can saw from l,""o to 1,n feet per hour.
II. B. HARRISON.
Wholesale and. Ifcetail.
If the owner of the bond, or of the counon. nf
what State or nation are you a citizen? Let it be engraven on every heart that treason is
If not the owner of the bond, or of the coupon, in a crime and traitors shall sufl'er its penalty. While
what right do you claim the interest ? we are appalled, overwhelmed, at the fall of one man
A. As the attorney. in our midst by the hand of a traitor, shall we allow
Give the name of the person or persons from i men I care not by what weapons to attempt the
whom you received the coupon ; his residence and i life of the State with impunity ? While we strain
A. Mr. Jenkins, leather dealer, city of Balti
more. (J. If not a citizen of the Confederate States, or
either of them, are you a citisen of the United
States as it now exists, or of any Swte adhering to
the United States ?
And now give a full, just, true and perfect ac-
i our minds to comprehend the enormity of this as- '
j sassination, shall we allow the nation to be assassin
I ated ? I speak iu no spirit of unkindness. I leave j
j the events of the future to be disposed of as they
i arise, regarding myself as the humble instrument of 1
I the American people. In this, as in all things, jns- '
tice and judgment shall be determined by them. I -
uo not naroor outer or revengeful feelin-'S toward
1 am Agent for
Wnich will be supplied
Actual Cost ! ! !
'.v...... Wc-'.'u ..... Tl :., MmJi li, lSj'.
. Duvall On last Saturday last we cut something over
I:,'""' feet ol inch poplar lumber ; worked eleven hours forty
five minutes : N. Nash attended the saw. We cnt this amount
from logs sawed from tumpa and can do it every day with
good log and hand. Dr. E. J. SHANNON.
..'.(! Jl'lu . U.. tti'fitufi L.U.. in.. MiitJt 1. J ana.
! ' Messrs. J. 4 J. 11. DuTrtH Gents : The portable engine and
saw mill Cat we purchased of you give entire satisfaction.
: We have, in twenty days after starting it up, sawed J',' feet
j of frozen hemlock timber, which we call th; best sawing eTer
r M,...l,.,nt4 -it. I done in Northern Pennsylvania. The mill was run by Mr.
io jieicnajns . ji-, . ;riffits a stone.
COCKRILL & SEYMOUR,
Real Estate Brokers,
KNOX VILLI:, TKNNn
i TTENDTO THE PURCHASE, S. LE
IX. and Exchange of Roal Estate. Have
constantly on hand for sale, valuable Fakm
ino. Minixo. Timuek and (irazim; Lands
in all ron nt it a in TJeist Ten in'z'ee.
We also have for sale Mills, Water row
ers and Sites lor Manufactories, Town and
Persons wishing us to negotiate for the
Sale of their Lands or Property, should
ap2ly promptly by letter or in person.
Lands in East Tennessee exchanged lbr
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 ft ay Street?, Knoxville,
GROCERIES AND COiimSSIOIT.
W, I. WILSON Ac CO'
North-east Corner of Gay and Church Street!.
BEG LExVVE TO INFORM THE PEO
PLE of Knoxville, and East Tiinm gaarally, that
they have jnst received a Urge and well ataorud Stack of sta
ple nnd Family Urucvries, Liquors, Tobacco, llftrt, Ac., nhtrk
will lw sold at grt!y reduced price. Tba Wat braada of Otd
Ohio Wheat Family Floor, constantly on band. Coantry Mer
chants will find it to their interest to call and examia owr
tN k and pric. t l..rr parcuaaing elsewhere.
K.-membrr tli place, corner of Gay and Chares Stroett,
(Coffln Block,) Knoxville, Tenn.
. octtf JW. P. WltSOX A CV
W. H. LILLARD,
Wholesale and Retail Grocer,
CLOVER SEED, TIMOTHY SEED,
BLUE GRASS SEED,
And all kinds of
Wct riAr i-ay Street, between Cnnibrrland and Chnreh,
No. 47, North Side of Public Square.
Forwarding, Storage & Commission
Consignments Respectfully Solicited.
RrrtatM ts. Uvt. Britr. Ben. Parkhnr, P.M. Mil. M.
T. iui., i.i. iit-l ,1. A. Von .xchradt-r, lin.prtb.ti General. Mil.
Kit. Teuu.. Major It. I . Kil Id, ial AdI Adam Fxpros
t'oiiipanr. J. l 1m. (linn liavis j r Km..) t". Fall . ....
A. A. llr.-.i-t. 11. r. J.tckn-n, Cuin-roh, iirh-r 1 't.., W . H.
and commission mer h vr,
lxi Main Mrc, I- t.--n Fifth and Sixth,
'.ni(;iiiii. nt S.licit.-d. JanlTtf
w. H. ri Ri.i v.
J ii 5. rtr.
TEJIPLK, Tl'KLEY A I'AIX.
( -OTTUX FACTORS, RECEIVING,
V--' FOItWAKDIM; AM) ; E X K K A L f ' M M I M N MER
3'Jti OAVOSO BLOCK, MAIN STREET.
second Floor, MEMPHIS, TENN.
CouimienM of l'..ttn. Tobacco, Fh.nr. Lard and Tri-dueo
generally solicited. Prompt atl. ntiou gieen to all order and
LiKin-M entrusted to our care. mar-1 :im
CARPENTER & MUNSON,
Gcner;il Claim Vents,
. J. B. CARPENTER,
Late Lieutenant and Adjntant 1st Tennessee Light Artillery,
Late Lieutenant and Adjutant Mh Tennessee Caialry.
OULD RESPECTFULLY LNFORM
the citizens of Esi TcnntFsi thai ihcj he onrd
Mr the purpose ol abutting an.i collecting all classes ' rUtaas
against the Government for supplies taken and info mat Touch
rs Kiven, and supplies taken aud no receipts given, and tor
services rendered. Prompt attention givcu to settlements of
lllc-r-.' accounts. Stoppage of pay removed, a id certificates
of non-indebtedness oiu.iued lor resinged officer.
Reasonable prices charged.
Vouchers bought or collected at lowest prices.
EC OUice 1st door tfuuih ot txchange Bank, Gay street.
Post Otlk'e B.ix 1SS. hlioivillr, I t un.
ftKFKKKSUicj lion. W. G. Brownluw, lien. "A. C. Uillem, Col. L.
C. Ilouk, Capt. Mclleish. sep6tf
N AT IQI NA L C LaIm AGENCY.
DAMLLS cV NlldllWOOn,
Alilitarv and Aaval A cuts,
23 President's Square,
Next Joi.r to lien. Auijur'a Headquarter?,
WASHINGTON, D. V.
E ARE PROSECUTING CLAIMS
against the taited tate lioverument for .r..rM-rty ta
ken or destroyed by the army. We . . .lin t or pun lia", all
kinds of yuarterni;iter's Vouchers.
We settle u,ieers, Accounts, rein-.v Stoppage of Pv. col
lect Claims tor ll..rs lout in tlm Sni.. Vie al-o obtain
Pensions, collect Ba. k Pav, Bounty and Pria Money. M't
re. (Hire no advauce fe-, and make no charge extept we unc
reed. Local Agent throughout the country "ill lind if to
their advantage to correspond with us.
J. DANIKI.S, H. L. SlltkWOnli,
Late Captain I'. S V . Late y. Jl. C. S. V.
lit rttEM'ts. lion. Alex. liimwy, I'. S.S-nator from Mln.,
lion. 11. E. Fenton, ijovernor of New York, II..U. B. V.
lial. v, M. 0. Iroin Westvru Virginia, Major --neral Pop-.
UNITED STATES CLAIM AGENCY,
f HAVE OPENED A Claim Aoencv
-1 Hlfiee ill Washington, City. 1. for th- purpooe of c d
lecting all Clain-s against the f.ovcrmueiit that mav 1h- id-tru-t.-d
iu my care. Anyone wanting me to attend to any
business for them will pleas.: address me .it Washington City.
All busiuess promptly attended to.
W. S. CHEATHAM,
Late of Nahille, Tenn.
Ui.r,trr. V.siiiN.,f. On. lion. Andrew .fohnsou.
President of tile I'nited M;lte.
N ii H.I.F. "';.. liov. W. . Brownlow, Maj. lien. .e.
II. Thomas, lln. I., n. ni. I. Whipple, Brig. lien. B. W.
Johnson. Brevet llrivr. (o n. Clinton B. Fisk, Brig. to n. .1. L.
1 . .i nl. I .ii , Hon. .Ii.Iiii Hugh iiiith, lion. J.S ..m. r, Hon.
.Mm Trimble. II. .n. Kdnard II. K-t, J. B. Knowles, . B
haiiklnu.l, . b.irles Boslcy, Powhattan Bowling, Pi..f--Mr
W. K. Bowlim:. l'r..t. sor L. It. Jeiiuiiic, S. C. Mercer, II. n.
J.diu Bell. Francis B. K.si, Archer, Cheatham X Co., Lx
l.ov.'i nor V al S. Brow n.
I M.I MAs. IS. I.M. IJoeern.T Morton.
Knoxvilik, T. Editors KuoXTille Whig. niarlt Cm
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPA
NY'S THROUGH LINE TO CALI
FORNIA. Touching at Mexican Ports, and carrying
the United States Mail.
Through in twenty-two dngi.
Su Msuies on rru.
II EX It Y CJIA1 M KV,
NOUTHEKN Liu HI,
count and discovery of tha right, title and interest i n7- In general terms, I would say that public
held by the person or persons under -whom you I morals and public opinion should e established
claim; and in like manner state whether such per- I uPn the sure and inflexible principles of justice.
son or persons has or have :inv right, title or inter- I When the question of exercising mercy comes be-
est therein m possession, reversion or remainder, or "-j "-i wn wu,.. eai.u. , juaiciany.
whether the same is held by you or them in any
manner to evade or circumvent the ordinance pas
sed on the -'oth day of June, 1861, in relation to
the interest of the State bonds.
A. -These bonds are the boa jide rroperty of Mr.
Jenkins cf Baltimore which have been held by hint
as an investment for more tlian twelve months jwnt.
Mr. J. U intensely Southern in his feelings and
do hereby solemnly swear (or affirm, as the case
! remembering that I am tbe Executive of the "na
tion. I know men love to havo their names spoken
of in connection with acts of mercy ; and how easy
it is to yield ta this impulse. But we must not for
get that what may be mercy to the individual is cru
elty to the State.
Andrew Johnson, April 18, 18G5.
Thk Bist Fiyk Cent Cigar. ! .
Tei Best Fits' Ckt Cigar.
tfr Uemember the place, . .-
Centre Store, Coffin Block.
John P. Hook, Treasurer of MaryTille Ooll. ee. is. Camp
THE PLAINTIFF, ON AFFIDAVIT,
J- my the defendant is indebted to him, nnd that he, so
absconds that the ordinary process of law cannot' he nerved
upon him, and bavins; obtained an original attachment
against the estate of the.defendant made retarnabls before Jos. ..
Ambrister, a Justice of the Peace, fur Blount county, and the
same havrng been levied on his property : It bordered by said
Justice that the defendant appear before him at his office in
MaryTille, on the 'Jt'.th day of October next, or the came ,
wiU be proceeded with ex parte. It is further ordered that ,
this notice be pub!ilied Jor four successive weeks in Brownr .
low s Whig. rc s-i - . .,,, -- - '
We fully warrant our Engines and Saw Mil"! to be I
made of first class material ; workmanship the same, and to J
saw from 6," to iu'"" feet of Lnmber per day, (say ten
Orders solicited. Descriptive circulars Sent to all correspon- ;
dent!. Address '
COCKILL 4 fEYMOl R,
Agents for East Tennedtiee,
'may-6m Knoxville, Tenn.
BOOTS AND SHOES. t
D. G. TERRY,
LADIES AND GENTLEMEN S
BOOT AND SHOE MAKER.
T WANT 3IY FPJENDS AND THE
J- public in gi niral, to take due notice aud govern them
selves accordingly, that 1 am now preparrd to make all
kinds of Gents' line French aud American Calf Sewed Boota,
Patent Leather Boots, and Congress Caiters. Also, Ladies'
Gaiter, Balmorals, and Slippers. All kind of repairing done 1
with neatness and dispatch. Shop in Lamar House building,
On Vlllut'e! lan-l -ire I, i w y uni s rni uj. wm n.e
DEVOU & COMPANY,
Whol. -nle IVab rs in
CI 0.1 As' ami TltlM -VISITS.
Alfo Manufacturers of
Cloaks and Mantillas,
s.; and f I'kvui. Sriit.rr.
(i i-staib-- CINCISXATI.
DEPOSITORS AND OTHERS HAY
I 0 claims against the Branch of the Vnion Itank at
t uoxville, Teun., will please present the same to tho nnder-
i.jn'd tmnie.liatelj- for a.qmtui' nt. J'.'Uji J. CKA1H,
Cor. riv; on mi l'. in-
SACK A .M E " T O.
HVLbUhS Aij E.
ONE OF THE ABOVE LA lit iE AND
splendid Steamship will leave Pi. r No. 1-, North Iti.er,
foot of I 'no 111 street, at 1 o'cl k llooll. I.U the 1st. Hill
aud 21st of ever) : mouth, (except when those dat-s fall ..n
Sunday, and then on the pr.ce.lin Saturday,) f"r AM'IN
WALL, .innettinir via Pau-iina Uniluay, with one ,.' rh
'ompauy'a Meamsiiipe trout Panama tor SAN" II A Ml I. V
toncbiiri at ACAPL'LCO.
l piirtui. s of the )t and Jlst ..'iiisrt at Panama airh
St. Miners for Sil Til l"A I HC and i fc.VI I; Al. AMKKiCAN
PKI. Tho-.-of 1st touch at MANZANILLu. .
A discount . f lE AKTEi; liotu st.-amera' ratesalloKed
to S.-.-..H.1 cabin and steerage p:s-elijf.-rs n Ith families. A l-o,
an allowaiue of KMC tlLAK Ttll ou tux.mgli rates tocb-rire-m.
ii and their families, and school teachers; sobiit-rs havm
hoiioral lodistharK.-a, HALF FAKE.
l ine II uudred l'..uu.ln Un.'ane allowed eac h adult. Eiii,-
masters accompany Imgae through, and attend to ladK-s aud
childrru without luale protectors, baggage rereived on the
d.s.k the day before rniliug, from steanils.ats, railnvls and
pass. uers ho prefer lo send down early.
An experienced sara;evn ou board. M.-.ieine an 1 attendance
For pasaane Tictets or forth, r ititormation, apply at the
Company's ticket office on the hart, Fi')T F CANAL
STKI.KT, NORTH KIVEK NEW nKK.
aprllom S. K. 110LMAN, Ag -nt.
NASHVILLE AND CHATTANOOGA R. B.
iiAx.f: or riTiE.
Ort i'-iLor tonit Si i-t ei.MTKM.rsiT, A
N. .". .IU X. AMI X. W. It ML to lie-. .
Nashville, Tenn., March Ith. i
X aud alter Tui-lay, March , lj., and until further no
tice, Passenger Trains will run as follows:
Nashville and Chattanooga Line.
Lr. vr. Nashville for Chattanooga, and all points S-nth at7: - A
. and ".'' r.w. Arrive at Chattanooga at ::. r.M.an.l . I " .
M., next day. IU turniug. Leave Chattanooga at a. w
and S t-". P. arrive at Nashville at 4:'i0 r. w. aud :1 w.,
All trains connect at Wartrace for Shelbyville.
Nashville and Northwestern Line.
Leave Nashville for Johnsonville, aud all points West and
Northwest, at 4:fl r. w., arrive at Johnsonville at r. .
Ketiirnin:. leave John.nvil,. 1:W .. arrive at Xa-h-villo
at t:0 a. .
Trains on N. and N. W. Railroads connect at Johnsonville
with first class line of Steamers for ;Padiirah, Cairo and St.
Iterths and ui-als free on Steamers connectinx with X. and
X. W. Railroad.
Passengers by this route -ave expense of sbs-ping ear and
meals between Xa-hvills and Cairo.
Traius stop at aU intennediate points.
WM. P. INNES, Gen'l Sup't
aprlStf '. X V. and S. X. W. Kailrua.Ls.
CUNDAY SCHOOL BOOKS OF Tl IK
O American Snnday School 1'niun, for sale by M. P.Chapi:i,
Cay Street, Knoxville, Tenn. "Take care of the children.''
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